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 ?
4), the first of six images of a demented, corporeally and spiritually corrupt pontiff was another.
Objectives: Our objective was to prove the efficacy of liquid-liquid gas exchange by using Hemopure Blood Substitute (HBS) via dialysis filter extra corporeally.
Men's toilets are one site where the complexities of male-male relations are brought forcefully and corporeally into play.
Thus many nineteenth-century accounts enumerating the advantages of feminized gymnastics ordained that the middle-class woman who conducted housework was not to appear as if she labored arduously but, instead, was to attest corporeally that she (and others) had benefited, both in terms of health and happiness, from the accomplishment of her household duties.
Kakah Ramat's words do not just produce change, they also, and perhaps more importantly, bring forth that change corporeally.
In perhaps the most unembarrassedly aestheticizing reading of De Quincey's essay, Arden Reed works selected details in the text very hard to elaborate the metaphor of the mail-coach as language itself, a 'vehicle' in both the locomotive and figural senses: 'The mail-coach moves all through the essay as a kind of writing instrument: it articulates the body politic of England corporeally and linguistically, jointing its parts into an organic whole and acting as a kind of central nervous system along which passes all written communication.
Fevvers completely rejects the hysterical symptoms of aphonia, aphasia and amnesia, it is the "note of rising hysteria in [her] voice" (281), the vibration of her utterances, the movement of her rhythmic, antagonistic (highbrow and Cockney, sublime and grotesque, kitsch and hysteric, corporeal and aerial), excessive, passionate, periodic overflowing sentences, "infecting" the Carterian text, that mimes hysteric convulsions and performs a pantomime creating a histrionic hysteric style--a corporeally convulsive yet highly verbal, even "oververbalized," ironic text of the "wondering womb.
38) If there is someone who is capable, "then this would be his duty to do so corporeally, otherwise the duty is shared equally.
In a study the significance of which ranges far beyond Anglo-Saxon England, Ananya Kabir investigates the belief in an `interim paradise', an abode of good souls between death and Doomsday, after which they would enter heaven, and of those corporeally assumed.
Finally, in chapter four, he links this idea to the Brechtian notion of Gestus, which he defines as "a bodily pose or gesture that speaks; a hieroglyph corporeally embodied in a human performer; a whole story contracted into a moment" (p.
She uses it also as a route to the interior of Carson McCullers's The Member of the Wedding, in which the two grotesque bodies of Frankie and Berenice are subsumed and foreshadowed by the corporeally unified, but spatially dislocated, white woman's body of Eleanor Roosevelt positioned precisely where it had to be in order to scandalize the "official.