He added that the report in an inapprehensible
manner reduced the measures taken by the Kingdom to restructure the General Intelligence Presidency in the Kingdom, which was announced.
In order to truly understand the functions of fragmentation and metamorphosis in the orchestration of cosmos as portrayed by the Big Bang, it is necessary first to reflect upon the slippery, almost inapprehensible
, nature of its and our origin.
Haunted by this silence, Tebas/ San Fernando/ Tamaulipas is reminiscent of Juan Rulfo's Comala, a liminal woeful lawless space stifled by a power that is as pervasive as it is horrific, invisible as it is indivisible, unintelligible as it is inapprehensible
These sculptures aestheticise nuclear energy in the proper sense of the word: not by making it beautiful; but by engineering a sensory equivalent for what is otherwise inapprehensible
. For Self, that equivalent finds expression in the mode of the grotesque; for Moore, it is a figure of the sublime.
However, according to Kant, the sublime is monstrous (Ungeheuer), not in itself but rather in its representation in the human mind as an entirely inapprehensible
inhuman phenomenon that is beyond the reach of the faculty of imagination due to its irrational and supersensible character.
What about this spectacular, but nearly inapprehensible
As if characterizing the same gaze that apprehends el Nihilista's body, Sartre continues "if we start with the first revelation of the Other as a look, we must recognize that we experience our inapprehensible
being for others in the form of a possession.
What Braidotti is advising, in effect, is that we synchronize ourselves with the literally inapprehensible
time of digital media.
Historical studies have since diversified into multiple circumstantial, inapprehensible
and sub-theoretical pieces.
In his essay "Dante", Eliot praises the medieval poet's imaginative excellence: "One can feel only awe at the power of the master who could thus at every moment realize the inapprehensible
in visual images" (1932: 227).
Although Eliot (1932: 227) admired above all Dante's ability to "realize the inapprehensible
in visual images", only two contributions (the last two in Part I) examine specific images inspired by The Divine Comedy.