Monopersonal

Mon`o`per´son`al


a.1.Having but one person, or form of existence.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Wollants distinguishes between what he refers to as a monopersonal approach and a "therapy of the situation." He explores the forces that constitute this situation in great depth not only in terms of Gestalt theory, but borrowing from European philosophers, especially phenomenologists.
monopersonal verbs subdivide into two classes, depending on whether the verb takes a controlling or non-controlling single core argument (also called semantic alignment system, cf.
A spectrum fans out before the reader, with Barth, Rahner, and "monopersonal trinitarianism" at one end, and Moltmann, Pannenberg, Plantinga, Swinburne, and their "strong social trinitarianism" at the other, while Balthasar occupies a position somewhere in between.
Unfortunately for the reader he does not explicitly declare his agreement with the Monopersonal position until the very last chapter.