corporeal

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cor·po·re·al

(kōr-pō'rē-ăl), Distinguish this word from corporal. Avoid the mispronunciation corpore'al.
Pertaining to the body, or to a corpus.

cor·po·re·al

(kōr-pōr'ē-ăl)
Pertaining to the body, or to a corpus.
References in periodicals archive ?
When Stein re-immerses and loses herself again in the work, I read this as the moment when meaning returns in response to a reversion back to a more corporeally and cognitively co-constituted state.
They were servants among the pagans and their lords, subject to them only corporeally, paying their taxes and performing other physical services until the days of Constantine (CHELCICKY apud MOLNAR, 1947, p.
The practitioners of such "handy craftes," identified with their trades, thus become both socially and corporeally "abject and vile, and little regarded and esteemed.
Third, it calls for the pastoral poet and other aesthetic producers of pastoral to actively, corporeally embody pastoral in their own lives.
5) This shift marks a meaningful cultural attempt at determining what it means to be a Jew in Israel; its significance, however, has largely been overlooked by Israeli cinema scholars, who rarely engage the bodies of religious Jews, even within the context of corporeally centered studies.
They appear corporeally but are other than they seem; they make us look away.
His fingers dance between the movement-keys and the spell-keys littered around on the left third of the keyboard while the onscreen digitality is exploding in shambles of information, bars, boxes, numbers, icons, dinging-sounds and digital interaction as the gameworld reacts digitally to Tue's corporeal interaction and Tue reacts corporeally to the digital interaction.
In Diotima's view, of course, "all men are pregnant": some seek to reproduce corporeally, while others strive to engender virtue and prudence by means of educating the youth ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], 209 c).
25) By interrogating the perceived divide between the media as translated through mobile technologies and the environment as experienced corporeally, listeners both work to structure new types of communities and question the kind of worldview that might otherwise be passively accepted.
Marcel's name is seemingly absorbed corporeally by the other, and one might compare this suggestion of intimate physical connection with the reference, considered earlier, to the "Venus collective" that holds together writer, text, and readers.
Boredom, as many have noted, has an intimate relation to corporeally experienced time.
Nonconformist groups experienced a new freedom in not being bound by the strictures of the Established Church, and among these sectarian groups, women negotiated the paradox of being spiritually equal to men but not corporeally equal.