parergon

parergon

(pəˈrɛəɡɒn)
n, pl -ga (-ɡə)
(Industrial Relations & HR Terms) work that is not one's main employment
[C17: from Latin, from Greek, from para-1 + ergon work]
References in classic literature ?
Casaubon had adopted an immediate intention: there was to be a new Parergon, a small monograph on some lately traced indications concerning the Egyptian mysteries whereby certain assertions of Warburton's could be corrected.
2 Parergon zur Symphonia domes- tica for Piano and Orchestra; Panathenaenzug for Piano and Orchestra Vol.
In the first case, Jacques Derrida's notion of the parergon (Derrida 1987, p.
From the same period dates The Churl and the Bird, a fable that may well be regarded as a parergon, and which carried on the tradition of Chaucer." (19) Lydgate's main sources for The Churl and the Bird are "Donnei des Amants," a thirteenth-century Anglo-Norman debate poem, and "Les Trois Savoirs," an Anglo-Norman version of the fable of the churl and the bird.
Following Parergon's recent decision to display the richness and breadth of medieval and early modern Australian and New-Zealand art collections, the guest-editors of this special issue have the pleasure to introduce to the journal readership the bowl fragment displayed on the cover of this issue.
De este modo, contextualizare inicialmente el materialismo posthumano en el marco (parergon) de los Animal Studies para poder dar cuenta luego de algunos elementos del film que conj(et)uran modos no jerarquicos y fisicos de cercania inter-especies y de la novela que permiten pensar mas alla de una consideracion simbolista, una sintomatologia perruna.
Perhaps these little squares are precisely that supplement that, as Jacques Derrida proposed, every apparent unity requires, the frame or parergon that goes around the work just as these stations go around the interior, tying it hopefully together.
"Clothing Bodies, Dressing Rooms: Fashioning Fecundity in the Lisle Letters." Parergon 22.1 (January 2005): 137-157.