emancipation

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e·man·ci·pa·tion

(ē-man'si-pā'shŭn),
In embryology, delimitation of a specific area in an organ-forming field, giving definite shape and limits to the organ primordium.
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The positions expressed concerning women's political emancipation seem quite homogeneous.
An 'ethical' community is: 'raised on the ruins of the perspectives of political emancipation [.
Mark Robson introduces the link between aesthetics and politics in Ranciere's thought by describing how both aesthetic creation/reception and political emancipation require an indifference towards the hierarchical relationships between, as Ranciere says, 'manners of speaking, manners of doing and manners of being' (p.
Although feminism and drives for the political emancipation of women were relatively weak in France, F.
However, despite political emancipation, black people in the south remained heavily segregated, and it was a harsh environment in which to rebuild their lives.
To make his argument, Marx created a dichotomy between two concepts of freedom: political emancipation and human emancipation.
Ethnology did not justify conquest and enslavement but represented an "instrument of the scientific demonstration of the necessity of social and political emancipation.
In an historical sequence, the main themes of the critique of politics are: (1) the idea that political emancipation is not complete human emancipation, (2) the proposal of the proletariat as the universal class capable of overcoming alienation and (3) the proposal of the communist society.
He cautions, "We must not repeat the mistake made at the time of independence by those who considered political emancipation an end in itself" (p.
Hahn suggests that embracing the romantic national myth of a German uprising in 1813 obfuscated the original purpose of the revolution: self-determination, economic progress and political emancipation.
Diana Coole's essay takes on Habermas's critique of alterity (otherness), and attempts to argue that the political emancipation Habermas requires cannot be achieved without alterity.
Doty reminds us that Gramsci always treated the historical analysis of the contradictory layers of our consciousness as the first step toward political emancipation (p.

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