creatural


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crea·ture

 (krē′chər)
n.
1.
a. A living being, especially an animal: land creatures; microscopic creatures in a drop of water.
b. A human.
c. An imaginary or fantastical being: mythological creatures; a creature from outer space.
2. One dependent on or subservient to another.
3. Something created.

crea′tur·al adj.
crea′ture·li·ness n.
crea′ture·ly adj.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Como recuerda el prologo del evangelio de san Juan, <<todas las cosas fueron hechas conforme a El>> (1, 3), y el Logos es el fundamento de toda bondad creatural: la creacion sera asi el fundamento externo de la alianza, mientras esta es el fundamento interior de aquella (59).
Pero mientras que la filosofia procede con fundamentacion en el esse creatural, la sagrada doctrina lo hace con fundamentacion en la palabra biblica.
(39) For Montaigne, embodiment was the sole universal experience of humankind, yet we overlook our common creatural existence and demonize each other as soon as we catch sight of the slightest cultural difference.
El nucleo de co-sentido es un dentro atopico (23) dice Polo, a modo de amplitud intima de luz dual que insiste en ser, por tanto creatural, no identica como la Luz Originaria.
Some took the form of broken columns made of wood and murky Plexiglas, around which other, vaguely creatural forms with botanical titles--Dwarf Mallow and Opuntia X (the latter named for the cactus genus of the prickly pear), for example, both 2016--materialized.
But Agamben forecloses such possibilities in his concluding avowal of Benjamin's "saved night" in which "creatural life" is gathered "not in order to reveal it, nor to open it to human language, but rather to give it back to its closedness and muteness." (52)
Implica tambien, por su condicion creatural, la posibilidad de ser mal usado.