semeiotic


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se·mi·ot·ic

, semeiotic (sē'mē-ot'ik, sem-ē-),
1. Relating to semiotics.
2. Relating to signs, linguistic or bodily.
[G. sēmeiōtikos, fr. sēmeion, sign]

se·mi·ot·ic

, semeiotic (sĕ'mē-ot'ik)
Relating to signs, either linguistic or physical.
[G. sēmeiōtikos, fr. sēmeion, sign]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Logic, Considered as Semeiotic. An Overview of Charles Peirce's Philosophical Logic, Constructed from Manuscript L75", version 1: < http://www.cspeirce.com/menu/library/bycsp/175/ver1/175v1-01.htm> [ultima consulta: 22/05/2009].
To understand Peirce's fundamental semeiotic concept of triadicity required a radical reorientation in Percy's thought.
This ideological construction carried out by the body of contemporary Africans has allowed us to open up the more complex conjunctural articulation of its semeiotic, which is marked with specific historical constituent elements, i.e., gender relations, colonialism, traditional politics of representation, and, of course, identity.
He closely follows Peirce's writings to strike a balance between the more positivistic reading that attributes Peirce's discussions of these issues to character faults and the overly romantic reading that takes up the affective dimensions and downplays Peirce's technical developments in logic, semeiotic, and scientific practice.
Fisch has given an account of Peirce's appropriation of Bain's psychological constructions in his "Alexander Bain and the Genealogy of Pragmatism," in Peirce, Semeiotic, and Pragmatism, 79-109.
Nonconceptual interpretants and nonhuman interpreters are acknowledged: "Semeiotics thereby became a study not only of natural signs but also of natural processes of interpretation.
(1.) Peirce's terms for his linguistic project was "semeiotic." In his essays, Percy used the more familiar "semiotic," a practice I follow here.
Peirce's Full System of Semeiotic, Monograph Series of the Toronto Semiotic Circle 1.
Peirce's Philosophy of Signs collects seventeen of Deledalle's essays on the theory and application of Peirce's semeiotic. Many of these essays appear for the first time in English (in Deledalle's own able translations), and span the author's work over fifty years.
For decades, Peirce studies focused only on aspects of his thought: semeiotic, epistemology, philosophy of science, metaphysics.
Felicia Kruse analyzes the triadic character of interpretation in Peirce's semeiotic or doctrine of signs.