conflation


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Among her topics are from monsters to deceivers in the early 19th century, the conflation of hermaphrodites and sexual perverts at the turn of the 20th century, and the politics of naming.
In fact, a sub-text of this issue might be the conflation of 'documentary' (i.
Drag Me To Hell recalls his seminal Evil Dead series with its queasy conflation of gore and dark humour, plus the reappearance of flying eyeballs.
Details aside, conflation of conflict zones starting with the letter L constitutes a clean break from the conflations of previous administrations, such as George W.
The deliberate conflation of proposals to allow Muslims to police their own marriages - and only where both parties agree - with lashing and capital punishment in tyrannical Muslim states like Saudi Arabia (best friend of New Labour and Tory governments alike) was a disgusting spectacle.
deals with a universal reality through the experiences of Black women," explains Simmons, noting the conflation of Eurocentrism and universalism.
In Cambodia the conflation of sex work and trafficking has led to interventions such as forced rescue that may inadvertently increase vulnerability to HIV, by removing sex workers' earning potential, thereby adding extra costs to existing debts.
Conflation approaches are often used to improve TIGER road data.
a provider of data conflation and data management services to utilities, pipeline, telecom, and one call organizations.
But the steps are banal and conventional, placing the emphasis on the cheap, but clearly expensive, trick of TV closed circuitry and screens (about a dozen of them in varying sizes), the device of partially hiding the physical action behind a barrage of scenic flats, and most of all the campy conflation of two novellas, one about a young man who becomes the lover of an older rock star and another concerned with a woman of mature years who fancies herself as Catherine Deneuve.
This famous poem is based on an agglomeration of Native American myths, mostly Ojibway of the southern shore of Lake Superior, and Hiawatha is a fictionalized conflation of historical people.
Chapter themes are as follows: the disappearance of the allegorical function of Silenus, Midas, and Marsyas (chapter 1); the "fall" of Pan from royal allegory and Neoplatonic signifier to a mere commemoration of himself, accompanied by Counter-Reformation efforts to render satyrs, dance, and poetry itself diabolical (chapter 2); rewritings of the story of the death of Pan, signaling his "death" in certain literary traditions (chapter 3); the "voice" attributed to the satyr, based on the sixteenth-century conflation of satyr and satire (chapter 4); and the satyr's brief presence in pastoral theater, confirming his entry into the domain of the spectacular (chapter 5).