sublation


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sub·la·tion

(sŭb-lā'shŭn),
Detachment, elevation, or removal of a part.
[L. sublatio, a lifting up]

sub·la·tion

(sŭb-lā'shŭn)
Detachment, elevation, or removal of a part.
[L. sublatio, a lifting up]

sublation

(sub-la'shun) [L. sublatio, elevation]
The displacement, elevation, or removal of a part. Synonym: sublatio
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the law of negative economy, life and death become the moments of the negation and sublation which relate to each other and increase the entropy of abstraction of the dialectical circle where power, reaching its highest point of presence, sublates itself as the objectless structure of reality.
Although some suggestions will be provided in part 5, working out the full details of such a sublation extends beyond the scope of this paper.
sublation in some realm uncertain of its own existence or look at the
(56) Rather, like language-the mimetic "Umschlag into objectivity" (57)--the subject finds its sudden unity in a recognition of disunity-and this alone is the sublation that avoids liquidation.
Byrne, "Consciousness: Levels, Sublations, and the Subject as Subject," METHOD: Journal of Lonergan Studies 13 (1995) 131-50.
When both are brought together into a patriotic sublation, the audience can experience victory before it comes and leave behind the cares of everyday life in a fantasy of anticipatory plenitude.
Instead of disjoining the work from the praxis of life, the avant-gardist purpose is the sublation of art into the praxis of life.
(53) In fact, according to Hegel, in opposition to the classic Aristotelian abstraction, "abstractive thought, therefore, is not to be regarded as the mere disregarding of a sensuous material which does not suffer in the process any impairment of reality; it is rather the sublation and reduction of that material as a mere appearance to the essential, which is manifested only in the concept." (54) Marx, exactly like Hegel, conceives the abstraction as the reduction of the matter to the essential through an active transformation of the sensuous material by the intellect, in order to catch what lies behind the phenomenal reality; so, as we can see, Marx inherits from Hegel both his dialectics and the idea of science.
Developed by Zhou Han Zhang of China, acupotomy is advantageous for incision and sublation of attached tissues with its thick needle body and its end resembling a sharp knife [18].
Reading and literature are, as Camus describes them, acts of sublation: reading is what lifts the young student out of the noise and distractions of daily life; each book, he writes, "ravissait Jacques dans un autre univers plein de promesses deja [tenues] qui commencait deja d'obscurcir la piece ou il se tenait, de supprimer le quartier lui-meme et ses bruits" (228).
In Angustia, Roche finds that instead of an untutored note-taker, Ramos is a sophisticated tracer of speech, Rocha finds further clues amongst the bulls and goats, "lullabying" modernist sublation, and the death of the poet becoming the birth of the domestic voice.
And in sublation, humans invest in an image of an absolute Other, God, the self-blinded belief of himself as a responsible individual.