entwinement


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Related to entwinement: scrutinised, overhyped

en·twine

 (ĕn-twīn′)
v. en·twined, en·twin·ing, en·twines
v.tr.
To twine around or together: The ivy entwined the column.
v.intr.
To twine or twist together.

en·twine′ment n.
References in periodicals archive ?
The degree of rigidity is often reflective of religion-government entwinement.
The entwinement of politics and morality is accordingly regarded with suspicion, not necessarily because of the undesirability of the moral objective, but because it overrides what Hayek takes to be the proper locus of moral action--individuals exercising market-based choices in accordance with their own moral criteria.
If the Depictions crystallise the entwinement of maps with the modern worlds fought for by states, it follows that Kocken's artworks assemble a reflection on modernity through maps.
These critics characterize Joyce's narrative fragmentation as his scrutiny of the monologic discourses that have sustained illegitimate power, claiming that Ulysses's verbal knots ultimately reveal Joyce's understanding of history's entwinement in language systems.
Digital Prefigurative Participation: The Entwinement of Online Communication and Offline Participation in Protest Events.
Such a conventional understanding of banality assumes an absolute disconnection between war and everyday life, forgetting their complex historical entwinement and mutual constitution.
For further discussion of 'digital prefigurative participation' see Dan Mercea, 'Digital prefigurative participation: The entwinement of online communication and offline participation in protest events', New Media & Society, 14, 1 (2011), 153-169, and Christina Olcese, 'Social Media and Political Activism: Breaking the Offline and Online Division', in E.
In retrospect now, the entwinement of the two may be read as passion between a male and a female lover.
Outside of the geopolitical posturing, the two sides have seen an enforced entwinement of their interests, tainted as they are by recent corruption scandals.
The ethical impetus of the intercultural novel rests on the triangular entwinement of alterity, self, and ethics: precisely because the intercultural novel's concern with otherness is not something that comes in the form of "packaged goods" (Muller 10), it is ethically connected to the acts of writing and reading.
While traditional ontology takes the principle of detachment--meaning people are essentially detached from the world, but get connected to it as they perform and experience many practical activities during the process of living in the world--a phenomenological perspective such as the one we take in this article considers that the entwinement of the person with the world is the defining condition of being.
Their entwinement in narrative can be grasped, I will finally suggest, by the concept of experience, which is also capable of capturing the cognitive processes of readers as well as characters (section 5).