corporeity


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Related to corporeity: I'd, called off

cor·po·re·i·ty

 (kôr′pə-rē′ĭ-tē, -rā′-)
n.
The state of being material or corporeal; physical existence.

corporeity

(ˌkɔːpəˈriːɪtɪ)
n
bodily or material nature or substance; physical existence; corporeality

cor•po•re•i•ty

(ˌkɔr pəˈri ɪ ti)

n.
material or physical nature or quality; materiality.
[1615–25; < Medieval Latin]
References in periodicals archive ?
Aquinas rejects the idea that there are other substantial forms such as corporeity, vegetative soul, animal soul, and so on that also determine the being of a human person.
He interprets the "epiphanic moment between lovers" as a "castrating silence" far from Nancy's reliance on corporeity to replace language.
1608), "traditionally, feminism criticizes women as an object of gaze; post-feminism, on the other hand, sees the woman as willing to become a subject who uses her corporeity as an instrument of power".
The study's limitations lie on the lack in-depth analysis to capture the reasons for the food choices in the primary caregivers, and on the relation between corporeity and eating, as well as on the disposition to change, and inquire on the social representations among the promoters of the school breakfast program.
For his circumstances the Man surpasses his own corporeity, it is not solely himself, it is himself and his world (human or not).
She points out that the research problems covered in the book refer to: inequality in morbidity and mortality rates scaled in terms of social and economic stratification, gender and ethnic group; aspects of corporeity of the experience with disease, disability and pain and the ways that the body as a cultural object problematizes the biomedical models of the body; the organization of health care in a national welfare system in which the interests of the Government, patients and professionals are operated reciprocally and contradictorily.
The purpose of this study is to discuss some aspects of the representation of female corporeity in Western culture, a representation universally recognized as having been constructed and developed through a gender ideology at the service of the institutions of patriarchy, and covertly disseminated through the imposed and controlling definition of the "ideal" model of the female body.
Beyond the similarities of themes and images, a difference between the two poets is the approach and treatment of corporeity, of the physical body and 'Eros's.
Its performative structure is strongly associated with other categories, such as homophobia, health, paternity, patriarchy, corporeity and/or violence.
But among these subjects there is one of particular importance which has been recently revaluated: corporeity.
This is to say that the significance of corporeity is understood in exactly the same terms that were essential to the intellectualist and dualist view.
The narrative's alleged flaws therefore appear as highly mimetic, just like the style, rooted so to speak, in corporeity so as to make pain palpable: "How many books can you think of, whose second paragraph discusses the details of urology?