prefiguration


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24) Marianne Maeckelbergh, "Doing is Believing: Prefiguration as Strategic Practice in the Alterglobalization Movement," Social Movement Studies 10, no.
118:22 as a prefiguration of Christ: "This Jesus is 'the stone that was rejected by you, the builders; it has become the cornerstone" (4:11).
La fracture edenique a deja mis l'homme en face de la nature : voila la prefiguration de la rupture moderne qui separe le sujet de l' objet.
T]he work of the cinematic scene is actually a prefiguration of the moment of absence, intensifying through it this moment of presence, so as to intensify, finally, the presence of bodies through the promise of their coming absence.
42) Jane Dammen McAuliffe, "The Prediction and Prefiguration of Muhammad," in Reeves, Bible and Qur'an, p.
Building on insights from social constructionism in his examination of a broad scope of narrative, Ricoeur (1984-1988) updates Aristotle's concept of mimesis by splitting it into three parts: prefiguration (mimesis (1)), configuration (mimesis (2)), and refiguration (mimesis (3)).
And so we are returned to Adam the First Man: as the prefiguration of the Incarnation he requires more than a polite glance, for he can take us to the roots of Christianity, to Christ himself.
Nonetheless, in light of the developments that have taken place since the promulgation of Lumen gentium, it is evident that God's covenant with the Jewish people is not only a prefiguration of the new covenant in Christ but also an ongoing reality.
She details the ways in which popular education programs and the creation of grassroots movements that asserted their identity as Salvadorans in the refugee camps became, in the Gramscian sense, the prefiguration of the society in which they hoped to live when, as they always assumed, they would finally return to "repatriate" their own country.
It is there where impulses are fed, not in an inner libido characteristic of the self as a prefiguration of the persona.
The episodes' successive heroes and kings, both good and evil, lead Stahl to the central argument that the lineage of the biblical kings and the establishment of the kingdom of Israel present a paradigm or even a prefiguration of the Capetian monarchy as defenders of the Church (207).
The Reformation broke "the conventional Catholic view that the Hebrew Bible should be regarded as a typological prefiguration of the Gospel.