discursive

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The focus of the present investigation was on the discursively articulated performance of leadership in the context of competition-driven organizational change.
The passage under study is a short dialogue between Babi and the driver whose 'voices' discursively construct and represent the Afghan national identity.
All discursion, as we have discussed, presupposes simple notions of that to which it discursively reasons (45).
In this sense, the mobility culture is present in the ad, not only discursively, but also through the way that there is consumption and use of information in the organization of life at a distance offered by the object itself and the means of dissemination, the internet.
My selfhood is discursively constructed, and so I must engage discursively to modify it.
Grace's rhetorical representation of plot "normalizes" the experiences of women of the lower classes, and her narrative builds from the common assumption that these experiences are discursively relevant as the basis for narrative construction.
This article uses Laclau and Mouffe's (1985) abstract political theory of discourse to understand how the nation is discursively mediated through hegemonic formations.
How the media fulfilled this twofold role could also be seen in the media coverage of the Yugoslav conflicts, where the transnational community was discursively constructed not in relation to a consistent application of law, as the same set of rules and norms applied to all members of the transnational community, but in relation to necessary exceptions to the application of law.
In this article, we examine "To Catch a Predator" as an enduring media text that continues to circulate discursively in the milieu of contemporary popular culture.
Benadusi seems to be taking a broadly Foucaultian approach to sexuality as discursively constructed but without explicitly confirming this and without using Foucault's theoretical insights to illuminate parts of his discussion that seem to call out for this.
19th-century Ireland and Britain existed as "alter-nations" in the realm of political writings and cultural production, as the nationhood of each was conceived materially and discursively in dialectical relation to that of the other, argues Martin (English, Mount Holyoke College), who expands on this idea by examining how British writing and cultural production engaged with questions of nation, nationalism, and the state in relation to Irish anticolonial insurgency (or in the British view, "terrorism").
Starting with the 'Black Hole of Calcutta' incident of 1756, Tickell examines textual representations of some of the most emblematic moments in the history of the Raj: the suppression of 'Thuggee' in the 1830s (contemporarily and discursively related to the abolition of widow-burning, or sati, and the practice of human sacrifice amongst 'tribal' groups), the 'Mutiny' or Indian Uprising of 1857, the Indian Revolutionaries of early twentieth-century London and, finally, the Amritsar Massacre of 1919 and rise of Gandhi as appropriate end pieces.