self-alienation

self-alienation

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Where Cress Welsing's Color-Confrontation theory impacted my own studies was her theorizing about the Self-Alienation of the Whites.
I illustrate this point in three ways: alienation of black students, self-alienation, and alienation of white students; (c) alienation has a positive dimension that is rarely acknowledged.
But the former class finds in this self-alienation its confirmation and its good, its own power: it has in it a semblance of human existence.
In a conference on the Muslim youth in Germany between integration, compartmentalisation, and the new, a variety of scholars and experts gathered to discuss issues inherent to the participation and self-alienation of Muslim youth in German society; two main pillars received more attention than any others.
But he is skeptical of other proposed conditions such as self-alienation and insecurity.
He also contests Bernard William's postmodern (and pre-Socratic) position that self-reflection results in self-alienation.
Accordingly, the art on view here evoked a nascent yet already ossified state of anemic discomfort, mirrored in the flat-screen TV showing a looping scene from the 2007 movie Frownland by Ronald Bronstein, auteur of the urban self-alienation genre.
If so, the self-alienation of Korean scholars of English-language literature is not only the burden they have to endure as "Third World" intellectuals, but the methodological necessity for them to accept for their project of overcoming modernity.
In Jung's point of view, a healthy body is someone having a balance between his/her different self-powers and parts; any extravagancy in every part may lead to disorder and cause problems like depression, anxiety, lack of self-confidence, self-alienation, jealousy and loss in mental health.
These are powerlessness, normlessness, isolation, meaninglessness and self-alienation (self-estrangement) (Sarros, et al.
As far as the Muslims were concerned, he said that this self-alienation amongst them was a new development and it was time for them to engage in self-introspection, sit back and take stock, and decide where they have gone wrong.
In this chapter, Miller takes the reader on a trek from the base of a mountain--where he introduces his own early attempts at theorizing about stuff based upon the structuralist ideas of Levi-Strauss--up the cliffs to a Marxist perspective centered around self-alienation and oppression under the power of stuff, where every object we create develops its own interests, gains agency, and slowly defines who we are as humans.