enframement


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enframement

(ɪnˈfreɪmmənt)
n
(Architecture) elements that surround a door or window
References in periodicals archive ?
With his distinction between enframement and poesis, Heidegger rejects the systematization of nature and "seeks to open nature up in order to cease understanding the surrounding world as a totalized, ordered realm." The problem in mastery is that science becomes responsible for determining the "nature" side of the nature-culture split.
There is another corpus of photographic work that intimately confronts the dead body in medical contexts, inside enframement by the clinical environment, whether in the ward or, post-mortem, in the morgue.
For Heidegger, the gestalt, or the technological enframement, creates the clearing through which a Being experiences finitude.
The primacy of the first-person perspective 'liberates learners to experience the possibilities of what they might be' instead of 'the enframement of the world proposed by the assessor' (Gibbs 2011: 23).
There is no reason to presume that video games, depending not only on how they are designed but also on how they are played, might exclusively offer views of and relations to nature that merely remediate technology's "enframement" of the natural world as a boundless resource for technological exploitation.