professionalism

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The singleness of late Victorian literary culture is portrayed as setting into play a narrative based on crisis and solutions (for those who followed a professionalist, high modern agenda), or organic decay and rejuvenated growth (for those who were tied to more traditional ways of understanding aesthetic development).
The organic made modernism seem like the offspring of a culture (which itself was also understood in an organic sense), and not of individual, deliberate choices, focused on finding solutions for aesthetic problems (which was a professionalist, high modern model).
Salvador's accent on drawing on the gifts of all members for mission implies models of ministry that are facilitative, reflective and collaborative rather than professionalist, doctrinaire and solitary.
Derived from a bisexuality complex, this Kleinian formulation has been frequently generalized in a freefloating fashion by post-Lacanian psychoanalytical feminists, who partly overlook the involvement of atavistic racist fantasies with more modern professionalist contexts in the original analysand's psychic structure.
but this should be viewed as a whole, not in fragments as the professionalist social scientists do.
It reconfirms the purpose of literature departments, makes them accountable to their traditional, tried-and-true object of study, and in part answers the fallout from the Culture Wars that questioned the public value of decidedly professionalist pursuits such as theory.
In other words, the current movement against tenure reconfigures academic labor on a corporate market model rather than a professionalist model.
We can see these desires and the corresponding ethical consequences in what is currently the most popular and innovative version of professionalist pedagogy, that being advocated by Gerald Graff under the rubric of "teaching the conflicts.
Phelan's professionalist justification of innate pleasure ("fun") effaces this other function, and thus is blatantly ideological in its construction of and reliance on an imaginary projection of the actual ends of university work.