perdurance


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perdurance

(pəˈdjʊərəns)
n
formal permanence; the quality of lasting or enduring forever
References in periodicals archive ?
Embedded within El largo atardecer's global critique of late-modern colonial capitalism is a distinctly Creole exercise of critical selectiveness toward, in Limon's words, "discrete globalizing elements and processes"--a distinctly Creole consideration of these elements' contribution toward local identity and its evolving perdurance (167).
By projecting upon the discontinuity of the body a coherent and continuous narrative of life, identity clads the individual subject in the garb of time and allows the establishment of a certain sense of perdurance in and over time.
In this article I use it, following Gill (2007), McRobbie (2009), Negra (2009) and Tasker and Negra (2007), in reference to the neoliberal cooptation of feminist discourses on choice to the benefit and perdurance of patriarchal capitalist values.
For Herder and Hegel, and for the authors assembled in this volume, "the insistence of art" means the perdurance and productivity of aesthetic forms and the thinking of the aesthetic through form in the great works of Renaissance and Baroque Europe and their philosophical interlocuters.
The perdurance of adjudication in Judge Manley's courtroom unbrackets accounts of state-citizen interactions.
Perdurance corresponds to the way a road persists through space; part of it is here and part of it is there, and no part of it is wholly present at two different places.
(19.) "The deity enters into philosophy through the perdurance of which we think at first as the approach to the active nature of the difference between Being and beings.
The results reported here demonstrate that Egr3 selectively regulates the DG-specific perdurance of Arc transcription.
The nostalgia that does remain in this third film is thus more the nostalgia that seeks to find solace in the perdurance, the durational extendedness, of the natural, than the nostalgia that accompanies our embeddness in the spatial and the topographic and the limit that this necessarily entails (a limit belonging, on this latter account, even to capital, though unacknowledged by it).
"Beyond endurance and perdurance: recurrent dynamics".
They cover the ancient history from the pre-Socratics to the dawn of the medieval period, the modern history to the beginning of the 19th century, McTaggart and the unreality of time, the A-theory and the B-theory of time, presentism versus eternalism, the open future, perdurance and endurance, the experience of time, time travel, and physics and the philosophy of time.
But this benefit is incompatible with accounting for repeatability in terms of perdurance with identity or endurance with identity.