trialism


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trialism

(ˈtraɪəˌlɪzəm)
n
1. (Philosophy) philosophy the belief that man consists of body, soul, and spirit
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) politics an accord of three countries or states
References in periodicals archive ?
This paper focuses on trialism and connects metaphysics to quantum mechanics, Figure 1.
One of the earliest accounts of trialism comes from Plato's proposition that humans are endowed with a tripartite soul [1].
Psychologists Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung collaborated with each other on psychoanalysis resulting in a trialism of mind [11,14].
Fractal Trialism expands on Penrose's Three World Model by proposing a fractal-like projection of trialism onto each world, figure 4.
The digital computer exists specifically in the Physical World of Fractal Trialism.
By discussing its limitations and capabilities, digital computation are seen to act as the subconscious within Fractal Trialism.
The Chinese room argument is fundamental to the digital computer's place within Fractal Trialism because digital computers represent the subconscious mind.
Trialism explains why Descartes distinguishes human experience from that of angels (thought sans sensation) and animals (feelings sans thought).
It seems, then, that Descartes was committed to there being two irreducibly distinct kinds of substances and three irreducibly distinct kinds of properties--substance dualism combined with property trialism.
Even so, Austro-Hungarian dualism overshadows this whole debate, as Austrian nationalities contemplated trialism or multi-national federal plans.
Workingmen dream of an indus- trialism which shall be the hand- maid of a commerce ministering to an increased power of con- sumption among the producers of the world, binding them together in a genuine internationalism.
McWorld: How Globalism and Trialism are Reshaping the World (New York: Ballantine, 1995), are more convincing for this solution than B.