disciplinarity


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Related to disciplinarity: disciplinary, Interdisciplinarity

dis·ci·pli·nar·y

 (dĭs′ə-plə-nĕr′ē)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or used for discipline: disciplinary training; disciplinary measures.
2. Of or relating to a specific field of academic study.

dis′ci·pli·nar′i·ly (-nâr′ə-lē) adv.
dis′ci·pli·nar′i·ty (-nâr′ĭ-tē, -năr′-) n.

disciplinarity

(ˌdɪsɪplɪˈnærɪtɪ)
n
the state of being disciplinary
References in periodicals archive ?
Historians and scholars of philosophy identify the intellectual and institutional transitions in Europe that crystallized in the modern era, and challenge the view that narrow disciplinarity (and especially theological transformations) was the driving force behind the shift toward the modern mindset.
Since his death, some of Pingree's more circumstantial reconstructions have been pushed back against both by those more cautious and those more under the sway of geo-linguistic disciplinarity. This volume reminds us that Pingree's transmission-oriented vision of, for example, the history of astronomy in India as part of a worldwide history of science, the most comprehensive and integrative such history yet attempted, is supported by a dossier of evidence drawn from many sources, including sources from outside India: from the Pahlavi Bundahishn, for example, or from what survives of the work of the Abbasid astronomer, Ya'qub ibn Tariq.
Yet, there also lurked beneath Koskenniemi's critique of liberal IR a broader point about disciplinarity itself, seen, essentially, as an ideological configuration permeated by power and "instrumental reason." The issue is, hence, not just liberal ideology, but ideology as such, a position that resonates with the early Frankfurt School's contention that knowledge and power are structurally intertwined and that their ideological mystification represents an essential characteristic of modernity (Adorno and Horkheimer 2002, Hoffmann 2016).
Transdisciplinarity is a relatively new approach, developed by Jean Piaget in the years 1970, seven centuries after disciplinarity had evolved.
The theme of the conference was 'Collaboration and Cross- Disciplinarity'.The first keynote speaker, professor Marianne Stokholm from Aalborg University, gave delegates an Introduction to Danish Culture, Danish Design and Danish Design Education, providing the basis for understanding both the Industrial Design Engineering Programme and the role of design in the local community.
We begin our issue with Kristen Seas, Holly Hassel, Jennifer Heinert, and Cassandra Phillips as they offer "'Flexible' Learning, Disciplinarity, and First-Year Writing: Critically Engaging Competency-Based Education." The authors discuss the tricky demands of negotiating state-requested competency based credit programs with their desires to remain true to their writing program goals and outcomes.
"She represents so much of what is good about African-American literary studies--the particularity of the universal; the understanding of disciplinarity and its usefulness as a point of entry, not as a point of rest; and the signal ways Black culture and its aesthetics have enlivened the American academy and the world," says Dr.
And that space of performance--carved out in a moment when subjectivity and traditional skill were rightfully being taken apart--is generatively with us still, though it has begun to shift and transform with increasing intensity of late, quietly welcoming forms of virtuosity and disciplinarity into its realm.
Scottish Medicine and Literary Culture hearkens to a time when science and literature had not been siloed by disciplinarity. Today, with too much to know in any field, there is again a virtue to connectivity.
The metrics are classified into six different groups (and an individual metric may fall into more than one category): productivity metrics, which provide information about the volume of publications; citation impact metrics, which demonstrate influence; collaboration metrics, which demonstrate partnerships; disciplinarity metrics, which show how an institution's publications are assigned to fields; "power" metrics correlated to institutional size; and finally, proprietary measurements called "Snowball Metrics" [1].
The varied systems of surveillance that reinforce disciplinarity (in the pedagogical sense) act on and through our bodies, voices, and minds.