simultaneousness


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The text is pregnant with such counterpoint and simultaneousness, and reminds the reader of the presence of the other that exists under the surface of all texts.
The order is arbitrary, I am everything at once, but language can only indicate a succession, not simultaneousness.
And Govinda saw that this mask-like smile, this smile of unity over the flowing forms, this smile of simultaneousness over the thousands of births and deaths - this smile of Siddhartha - was exactly the same as the calm, delicate, impenetrable, perhaps gracious, perhaps mocking, wise, thousand-fold smile of Gotama, the Buddha.
Evans emphasizes the skills of communication and conflict handling to sustain closer interdependencies; Grove (1983) provides ways to develop the autonomy and performance orientation of units as parts of a larger whole; Hampden-Turner (1990) offers a strategy that brings to a synthesis opposing interests and different concerns; Handy (1992) describes a federalistic organization design; Pascale (1990) tries to develop a higher tolerance for the simultaneousness of cooperation and competition.
If we try to extract a common, more general meaning from the aforementioned differences we will surprise the dialectics of a complex formed at different social times, whose simultaneousness is structural, since structural is the joint presence of dominating and dominated and structural is its contradiction.
Many experiments have been tried to bring about simultaneousness of distinct narrative lines or to break away from the tyranny of the straight-forward.
Only a radical biblical-economic approach will see the variety of different relationships between Father, Son and Spirit and from there get to know the complex connection between economic and immanent Trinity in a simultaneousness of apophatic-transcendental and cataphatic-hypostatic perspective.
Structural interlace is then analogous to weaving insofar as it pertains to the ordering of events, chronologically as Leyerle specifies, but also thematically, as when a writer moves back and forth between the events and characters articulating various themes, regardless of the simultaneousness or other temporal relationships involved.
Since a dream transcends temporal, spatial, and logical restrictions, it is possible that, in a dream, desire can be fulfilled in a temporal and spatial simultaneousness impossible in everyday existence.
Gartland's article recognizes the issue of textuality in Semprun's novel, but the analysis goes no further than the claim that "the simultaneousness of events and the fracturing of the distinction between past and present seem almost like literary cubism" (48).