structuralism

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struc·tur·al·ism

(strŭk'chūr-ăl-izm),
A branch of psychology interested in the basic structure and elements of consciousness.
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With her philosophical hat on, the minimal structuralist can view gauge-related states as not differing observably-in-the-physicist's-sense-of-'observable'--but all parties have been doing that for decades.
In the first two chapters of A New Mimesis, Nuttall strenuously argues against the structuralist notion that language is cut off from reality.
Here we find the path that leads from structuralist poetics to fictional worlds; the path is called structural thematics.
Structuralist Poetics: Structuralism, Linguistics, and the Study of Literature.
He bashes solipsistic phenomenologists and criticizes structuralists for domesticating human subjects to the tyranny of a system (p.
Our symposium strives to establish a conception of leadership thet appreciates broad structuralist themes active at the state and interstate levels while also recognizing the different types of leadership--individual, institutional, state, and interstate--that drive these broad trends.
Poststructuralism effectively turned structuralism against itself by insisting that structuralist readings only make sense within constantly changing and ultimately subjective contexts: What Levi-Strauss's readings really exposed was the structure of his thought; other readers would have other responses.
A self-confessed 'minimal Peircean' (xiv), in this new work he rigorously applies semiotic method to the analysis of rituals and texts from Micronesia, stressing contextuality and 'mediation' over structuralist systematicity:
Under Osiander, a rigid, German-born structuralist, the team played both tight and defensive.
Kunin's methodological approach first integrates mythical structures with biblical narrative structures, and then, in order to provide an alternative to traditional structuralist exegesis, supplements this synchronic surface analysis with the diachronic depth reached through the study of rabbinic texts.
A prominent structuralist theory posits that Western European art from 30,000 to 10,000 years ago contained masculine and feminine images that became increasingly complex over time.
Chapter 15 examines micro aspects of the labor market, especially saving and shirking, that are fundamental to the structuralist view.

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