This account of "social justice" is synecdochic
for the democratic socialist vision as a whole, however it names itself--progressivism, American liberalism, socialism.
The important issue here is neither the richness of any particular tradition nor some criterion of relevance, representational accuracy, or authenticity inevitably anchored in an ultimately essentialist and/or self-evident concept of Jewishness; rather, the axiomatic premise to be challenged is precisely the synecdochic
or metonymic logic supporting the assumption that the "Jewish" object matter of our scholarly work offers some kind of access to the historical presence of the Jewish populations that we Jewish studies professionals are really interested in anyway, and that therefore what we're all really doing is engaging in an (albeit multivalent) archival project overseen by the master-signifier of history.
(3) Especially in the past two decades vampires have become "defanged"--not only in the sense in which Susannah Clements uses the term, applying it to the spiritual content of the vampire metaphor, but in a broader sense, which understands bite as a synecdochic
expression of a metaphorical act.
The effect of this assault on John Smith, a synecdochic
representation of these children, can be witnessed in his alienation from his tribal roots (which are unknown) and his feeling of being less than "real" (17, 19, 24, 35, 39, 40, etc.).
Analogically speaking, once the Muslim rule in India was gone, did the figures like Shibli consider English with all its synecdochic
associations a kind of a responsibility left by the "father" to be taken care of, a kind of a debt left by the predecessor that was to be undone?
Photographic media--particularly the still photograph as the synecdochic
resolution of complexity--are intrinsic to this process.
use of the fertile, fertilized uterus reduces women to not only their material reproductive potential, but also to a specific social role.
ricochets: biosocialities in a Jerusalem IVF clinic.
Such arguments revolved around the synecdochic
logic of part-representing-whole that governs "close reading," revealing its ability to scale from any amount of evidence (a word, a line, a sonnet) to any level of interpretation (the poem, poetry in the nineteenth century, poetic language in general).
The professional life of Martinez Gargallo thus forms a synecdochic
tale of the thousands of figures who worked in service of the Regime to wipe clean all real and imagined opposition.
This final scene scripts a potential disavowal of Lucius's attempt at ridding Rome of the synecdochic
Moor on the audience's part.
Ferguson notes that the poem "moves through a variety of different ways of imagining the mountain and the power of which it is symbolic (or synecdochic
)," a process aided by a "blankness" that is both estranging and inviting.