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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Moreover it also captures the Postmodern dilemma of plurality where there is no unified site of human suffering and hence no unified notion of human emancipation.
Politics, simply stated, is irrelevant, since the object is full human emancipation.
These ideas pervade the whole of Marx's early writings on alienation and false consciousness, as well as his theory of needs and human emancipation, species being, and creative self-realization (praxis).
Should we assume a priori that human emancipation is the preferred priority for Tanzanian citizens?
In The French Lieutenant's Woman, human emancipation is accomplished not by any authoritative impositions, but by the uncovering of possibility and by a dissolution of certainties that permits genuine liberation to come about.
To make his argument, Marx created a dichotomy between two concepts of freedom: political emancipation and human emancipation.
Biographically, Goldman is commonly portrayed as possessing a militant self-assurance, indefatigable endurance, unfaltering enthusiasm, and boundless dedication to her cause: nothing less than "total human emancipation.
For the new generation of psychoanalysts, many of whom had left while others had never entered the Vienna circle, human emancipation of anxiety was a central issue as well.
I think that the chances are that out of this world of crises, in the near future even a greater struggle for human emancipation will arise than we have ever seen before.
Finally, in the last part, Wolfenstein confronts his theoretical perspective with contemporary struggles around class, gender, and race and postulates a project of human emancipation grounded in seven principles: going beyond the systems of alienated labor, making human interests inclusive, removing impediments to emotional growth and well-being, limiting desire to possible human experience, aiming at mutual recognition, replacing hierarchical social organizations by participatory ones, and preserving natural--environmental conditions.
Conceptions of revolutionary transformation are discussed in relation to Marx's thoughts about the collective power of labor, Rosa Luxemburg's writings on the subjectivity of the working class, and Walter Benjamin's conceptions of time and human emancipation.