inexhaustible

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Interestingly, experience is always possible--because of the double-surfeit there is a seeming inexhaustibility to any experience; it is possibly infinite, not only because of the limitation of thought vis-avis a thing (or vice versa) but also and especially because of the intelligibility that pervades the surfeit itself in both directions.
On the one hand, a "general theory of manifolds" aiming to account for all possible collections is confronted with the inexhaustibility of the operation "set-of.
Huebler famously addressed concepts of inexhaustibility, contending with the fact that there are so many things to buy, to see, to take pictures of.
In a special issue of the journal of the History of Biology devoted to the conference, Vorontsov reflected on the question of environmental defense in the USSR: "The ideology of the inexhaustibility of our natural resources, of the endlessness of our forests, seas and fish--all this was the euphoria that dominated our consciousness until quite recently.
That's the beauty of Dublin - its inexhaustibility.
But if there was one race that summed up the inexhaustibility of the O'Brien firepower to my mind, it was the Irish Derby, arguably one of the least satisfactory Group 1 races in many a season.
Nevertheless, despite all the novel's admissions and exemplifications of inexhaustibility, this is the "truth" that concludes--uncontradicted, unrevised--and even makes it into the appended chronology as, let us say, another kind of "truth," but one that makes the same claim as pure invention: that the murder of the black brother is the long-buried secret of Sutpen history, of Southern history.
But Debord deserves all the credit in the world for being among the first to recognize the infinite inexhaustibility of the late capitalist sublime.
Ultimately, the text relies on the reader's imagination to unite its disparate elements and construct meaning, or more precisely, a meaning, what Iser calls the text's "gestalt" (284); by imbuing the text with meaning, the reader "implicitly acknowledges the inexhaustibility of the text" (280).
He has often tried to define what it means to call a film great, and has recently stated that "I think this is what I mean in calling a work great, not having to do with the size of its fame but with something like the permanence or inexhaustibility of its interest.
The process of changing this "legend" of the earth's inexhaustibility is compared to the difficulties that Charles Darwin faced as he developed and published his ideas about evolution.
Understood in the logic of the above doxology--Jews and Christians can and need to be cognizant of how the language of the day and the outer sanctuary contributes to their proclamation insofar as it can offer a surplus to better testify to the inexhaustibility of divine sovereignty and develop further the contours of their identity as proclaimers.