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tr.v. sub·lat·ed, sub·lat·ing, sub·lates Logic
To negate, deny, or contradict.

[From Latin sublātus, past participle of tollere, to take away : sub-, sub- + lātus, taken; see telə- in Indo-European roots.]

sub·la′tion (-lā′shən) n.


1. formal denial
2. (Chemistry) chem a method involving the collection of a material on the surface of a liquid's gas bubbles
References in periodicals archive ?
Dies hat die gedoppelte Bedeutung; erstlich, es hat sich selbst verloren, denn es findet sich als ein anderes Wesen; zweitens, es hat damit das Andere aufgehoben, denn es sieht auch nicht das Andere als Wesen, sonderen sich selbst im Anderen." (2) The sublation of the other is a crucial feature of self-consciousness, it cannot become or recognize itself without snuffing out the instance of the other consciousness, and this recognition is not only an act of relief and negation but also the way of self-consciousness to restore its self (sein selbst) as itself (sich selbst) through the identification of its self (sein selbst) with the difference of the other.
The implications go both ways, and open to scrutiny multiple modes of relation between the propositional and the nonpropositional: grounding, repetition, amplification, interruption and (re)enaction, besides the limited and more familiar mediations that are sublation and representation.
As already mentioned, space does not permit attempting a sublation of the orthodox and the heterodox interpretations of the LBD.
To put it in Hegelian terms: negation of negation implies a return to the prevailing orientation rather than a higher order sublation. Once again, the belief in the hegemonic orientation is simply shifted or displaced into a different register.
Marx generally took his dialectical method from Hegel, but not necessarily Hegel's final sublation, at least not in The Grundrisse.
The products of the sublation between the objective and subjective elements of the intellectual commons are again twofold.
(2.) For more information about the concept of "sublation"?see Bunnin and Yu, 664.
Hegel would call this a 'second negation,' or sublation (Aufhebung)." The core idea is that contra dieting positions are being resolved into a new position.
Their topics include Hegel's concept of the true infinite and the idea of a post-critical metaphysics, a critique of non-metaphysical readings of Hegel's practical philosophy, Hegel's Faith and Knowledge and the metaphysics that takes the place of metaphysics, on the limits of language in a Hegellian metaphysics, and The German Ideology and the sublation of idealism.
This invention begins with Lezama producing a "weak sublation" of Aristotle's notion of metaphor.