decentered

Translations

decentered

a. descentrado-a, fuera del centro.
English-Spanish Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
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References in periodicals archive ?
The author argues that celebrity during the digital age is shifting towards a system of representation that is more fluid and decentered, allowing for different kinds of celebrity to emerge, which have different relationships to audiences.
His analyses decentered the human by turning toward the relations of domination that simultaneously organize human activity and mobilize scientific practices.
Lahore Biennale Foundation director Qudsia Rahim says: 'Our vision for the biennale is a decentered one which means that instead of curatorial authority being divested solely in one person, we have chosen to work through collaboration'.
The MPDGT scavenges culture for gestures of resistance such that errant, questionable, radical, decentered and otherwise nonconforming femininity is arrogated to its purview.
Installation art's ability to produce, or disrupt, narrative experience--to alternately conjure and complicate linearity through interventions in spatiotemporal conditions--is central to its effects on the activated, decentered spectator it proposes to produce.
The anterior lens of each ITS was decentered up to 1 mm in 0.2 mm steps.
This preliminary, summative examination of emerging student observations of the course, specifically the service learning component, suggested that students decentered to varying degrees.
Taken in total, these bold assertions decentered the metropolitan narrative of the rise of British power and British humanitarianism by casting attention on important developments in the periphery.
It was originally developed to assess metacognitive awareness defined as "the process of experiencing negative thoughts and feelings within a decentered perspective" (Teasdale et al., 2002, p.
Because all history is entangled, the role of the United States must be decentered and non-American history and experiences understood (32).
of Bedfordshire, England) challenges the Lacanian-inflected psychoanalytic model of film theory, with its suggestions of decentered subjects, fragmented bodies, and an inherently fragile concept of self, with an approach derived from Jungian psychotherapy.