instress


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instress

(ˈɪnˌstrɛs)
vb (tr)
to create or sustain an inscape
n
the energy that sustains an inscape
References in periodicals archive ?
Dubois's account of instress and inscape reveals something of the nature of the difficulties posed, for the critic, by such connections, since (a) Hopkins began to evolve these terms quite independently of his poetry writing, that is, in his early essays, and (b) because they are, as Dubois rightly states, "philosophical coinages," concepts originally having nothing to do with either poetry or religious experience as such and, once established, applied to many other things besides poetry and spirituality.
[Hopkins's] synaesthetic sensibility shows up particularly in his defense of William Barnes's poetry on the basis of their "West-country instress." The verse invoked for Hopkins variously landscapes, folk songs, artful verse of the region, and "above all...
Hence, rather than copying subjects, the iconographer should rely on the inspiration of the Spirit to unearth these spiritual qualities--similar to what Gerard Manley Hopkins in another context called the instress of a thing.
(a) As in Hopkins's sprung rhythm, it may be a conduit of thisness or haecceity, of instress; by stressing a syllable we ask it to stress us, to stress a responsiveness in us, to trigger a revelatory contact, an insight and a relationship (of wonder, awe, empathy, horror, etc.); what can we perceptually reach for through stress?
Hopkins, far too skittish and frail to have been anyone's dive buddy, would have called this instress: the expression of the manta's unique divine DNA, its cosmic distinctiveness, its inscape.
The contribution estimated to be anywhere between 6100% (Blum, 1998).It seems that ability in stem reserve accumulation and remobilization can be considered as an appropriate trait instress condition during grain filling to develop wheat more adapted to harsh environments as well.
Hopkins's complex prosodic nominalism heard "pitch" as moral pitch and stress as a body's "instress." Prosody, as "metrical service," embodies the complex interrelations within a body or self.
"Being and the World" deals largely with Hopkins' philosophical orientation, including a section on those two vexing Hopkins neologisms, "inscape" and "instress" along with sections entitled "Between Epistemology and Ontology" and "Contemplation and Being" among others.
Indeed, Cahill (1984:233) writes of "the range and intricacy of his concerns, and of the control required to hold the different aspects of his personality in balance", a view suggesting a sort of psychological instress. The poet himself acknowledges his fondness for the work of C.P.
Valerie Delahaye, deputy general manager, Institut Rosell-Lallemand, Montreal, Canada, highlighted the potential role of probiotics instress management.
"Inscape and Instress: Further Analogies with Scotus." PMLA 65.2 (March 1950).
It's true that his innovation takes some getting used to, but one need not be familiar with his technical concepts of "instress" and "inscape" or his Wordsworthian bent of God manifest in nature, to be stirred by his poems, especially the wrenching "Terrible Sonnets."