exterior

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ex·te·ri·or

(eks-tē'rē-ōr),
Outside; external.
[L.]

exterior

[L.]
Outside of; external; opposite of interior or internal.
References in periodicals archive ?
Even phenomenology, for Henry, is part of this objectivism, when it equates phenomenality with visibility and consequently imagines that the only mode of appearance is that of exteriority, transcendent to consciousness.
And qua dreaming, the physical exteriority of the Yagwoia world has a permanent constitutive determination in and of their living un/conscious which, reciprocally, is continuously objectified in and qua the exteriority of the world.
On these terms, subjectivity is an epistemic condition set by the exteriority.
Once again, with the introduction of the speaker, we see a fusion of interiority and exteriority.
60) The Logic, for its part, does not pertain to the ways in which the concept manifests itself in the elements of exteriority or subjective spirit but directs itself exclusively to the unfolding of the concept in the element of pure thought itself.
But transgression is not seen to have a telos in exteriority or in its ability to see itself for the first time; instead, Foucault is careful to envision the movement as "crossing and recrossing" the limit, as this rupture allows the limit to incorporate what has been previously excluded into the very "core of its being" (34).
Therefore accept the pure exteriority of the book as object.
Overall, her "articulate howlings" (18:4) emphasize the exteriority of her garments.
The fiasco of the Other, of the self pressed against, subjected to, provoked by otherness is what I have termed a "scandal" - the ordeal of intersubjectivity as physiognomy, as exteriority, but also as reading, in both cases what will not leave off inexorably facing.
This over mode, however, might be understood as any situation in life, in film, in literature, in photography where one thing is going on at the same time as something else, or where an interiority and an exteriority contend with one another, or where media and world intermingle, where one part moves and another is immobilized, where two channels play simultaneously.
One French reviewer of Le port interieur claimed that Volodine had succeeded, by not separating fable and discourse (or histoire and recit) in his work, in abolishing the distinction between exteriority and interiority.
2) For O'Neill, that exteriority is--again and ever--the Mobius-like interpenetration of art in nature.