intellection


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Related to intellection: deliberative

intellection

The act or process of performing a mental act.
References in periodicals archive ?
His entire opus, including his poetry, shows how to thread the limits of ethnographic quest for understanding human life-worlds in their own terms and, in that way, expand and deepen anthropological intellection and sensibilities.
(4.) Bellow's words are in reference to the character Herzog, but broadly, for Bellow, the ideal representation of passionate intellection in fiction is Dostoevsky's inclusion of the Grand Inquisitor episode in what the author hoped to be an affirmation of Christian belief.
Close examination of events in Iraq from 2003 to the present shows that the failures in Iraq following the ousting of Saddam Hussein, and perhaps in all conflicts, arise from the inability to enlarge the concept of possibility and to develop those capacities necessary to engage it: imagination, memory, the capacity to mourn, a commitment to beauty, and a shift in intellection from critique and political contest to collaborative investigation of shared concerns.
What might a wider set of tools provide, also for comparative social scientists actually interested in intellection from elsewhere.
can drive the human intellection of an incognizable numinosity,
Perhaps, in other words, what she has demonstrated is the recipes' potential to catalyse reflection and incite intellection.
Anyone interested in the pleasures of quick-paced, jittery, multitasking intellection, of our ever-farther-branching rumination, and of writing that welcomes the whole of the world and then recombines its elements in new, highly individuated ways, should try diving into a collection of Lerner's.
Selecting Kuwait as the capital of Islamic culture this year is a crowning moment for all its efforts throughout the past years in spreading culture, awareness and enlightened intellection, in addition to its keenness on presenting the true image of Islam as a religion of peace and tolerance, he said, pointing out Kuwait's pioneering role, which dates back to the 1950s, and strive in spreading the moderation principle, one of Islam's main characteristics.
East here plays the card of colonialist intellection, which negates everything everywhere unless it conforms to European standards and is seen through what Mary Louise Pratt calls 'imperial eyes' (1992: 2).
She explores "how Shakespearean song indicates multiple forms of marginality, including marginal forms of gender, rank, and intellection" (64).