perdure

(redirected from perdures)
Also found in: Dictionary.
References in periodicals archive ?
Against Heidegger's attempts for a new beginning undertaken in relation to Greek origins and, thereby, a beauty that perdures prior to the levelings of (modern) objective reduction, Klee perhaps bore witness to a different kind of poiesis, a different relation to tradition, and a different kind of experiment.
Still, if it were a construction, it proceeded always at the same time, as a preliminary sketching-out (Aufzeichnung) of Being that perdures through Heidegger's writings, one that reveals his complicated relation both to constructivism and the reductive excesses of technological paradigms.
6:1-4 (on the "sons of God" and "daughters of humans"), which appears in the Second Testament and perdures into the fourth century, serving to explain the presence of evil, idolatry, and demons in the world; finally, the figure of Enoch himself as one of the "witnesses" at the last judgment.
Since the fourth century, Christians have worried that the "authority of dream knowledge presented a challenge to the emerging Christian church" (57), and this skepticism perdures.
Rather, a recipient's debt of gratitude simply perdures and is unremarked.
While there is considerable variation in the outward appearance of a seed and a plant, the nature of each perdures.
By countenancing development that maintains an idem sensus and an eadem sententia, Vincent, and the Church after him, is appealing to a same meaning or judgment that perdures from generation to generation.
The meaning of suffering, sudden death, and material destruction remains shrouded in mystery, yet for those who believe that life is transformed, not taken away, some glimmer of meaningfulness perdures.
The old world charm perdures with fleets of bicycles parked along buildings that house classrooms, or along outdoor cafes and brasseries where late into the evenings students engage in lively discussions about the shape of the Church and world to come.
Congar added that this view of the Tradition perdures in the churches of the East today; and that the mutual excommunications of the 11th century contributed to the eventual narrowing of the understanding of fides et mores.
There is a sense here in which revelation perdures, but the perdurance is of a unique type, formal rather than material in kind.