intelligibly


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The mediation of transgender subjectivity by hegemonic gender norms, which Judith Butler explains 'establish what will and will not be intelligibly human, what will and will not be considered "real"' (xxiv-xxv), and Jay Prosser's argument that transsexual narratives, like numerous tales from Oedipus to The Wizard of Oz, are driven towards 'coming home'.
Grammar teaches us how to read and how to understand what we are reading, and it teaches us the rules for writing intelligibly, according to the rules of a particular language.
In her original video and subsequent media interview posted online, the young child calmly and intelligibly makes her case, arguing that her parents were going to force her to marry against her will.
Conventions may be intelligibly grounded in a language, such as Chinese or English, or sensibly grounded in a community specific way of emotionally experiencing the world.
Intelligibly articulated political engagement, ideological clarity, international environmentalism, and what's come of it all?
The value of the binary is that it allows us to speak intelligibly.
Questions of correctness or incorrectness apply to judgments that are intelligibly empirical--that is, about the world--only against the background of a vast range of facts that come into view with our acquisition of knowledge.
One is to "speak postmodernism" intelligibly, in personally relevant ways as part of a conversation among human beings.
Eventually, however, the regress must come to an end: the chain of "why" questions must terminate in an answer that is no longer intelligibly susceptible of any more why questions.
Some of them are even scanned using OCR to turn them into a text form, but they are unreadable because OCR technology cannot intelligibly read these old works and convert them into modern English.
The makeshift table on the pitch they substitute for a studio resembles the aftermath of an eviction and if the smug and complacent Robbie Savage should utter anything intelligibly remotely original or of any consequence then that will be a welcome first.
In this way, I seek to pose the issue "transcendentally": Supposing that reality was in fact intelligibly accessible to reason, that there was an abiding truth, purpose, and goodness to things, supposing that things had natures, essences, and natural ends as Plato and Aristotle affirmed, what would be the necessary (although not sufficient) conditions for human consciousness to acquiesce in them as such?