solitariness


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Human beings are, according to this special conception of relational responsibility in both Levinas and Leopardi, called out of their solitariness in order to address, and find their strength in, the Other.
image schemas, and close analysis of a necessarily limited number of lyric poems to document Hardy's inward journey into solitariness, moving towards an embrace of nescience (the condition of not knowing) and affirming his monist perspective on the universe's organization.
But the essentialness of a lot of my fiction is solitariness.
He deserts the city to escape female encounter, and he shelters in the desert to lead a life of solitariness and extreme introspection.
underscored a sense of both social and family solitariness in their new communities.
While De Mille's text defines as "real" the masculinized activities of "shooting, fishing, [and] hunting," there is a corresponding zeal for the less active pursuits of "drifting" and "landing," suggesting that in nineteenth-century texts, inactivity is as essential as activity, solitariness as desirable as those adventures "made in company with .
Solitariness is not the same as loneliness, but it can easily turn into loneliness, especially when paired with the tiring public demands of the job.
She quotes a letter written shortly after his engagement to Clover in which he describes how he will "improve" her and paints a clear picture of his workaholic personality, his "pervasive solitariness," his "brooding insistence on failure," as well as his fascination with younger and more beautiful women.
The solitariness and fear of being cut off from fellow humans seems to have been a constant companion for Jarrell, even as early as childhood.
43) By removing this presence from the imagined Australian landscape, the Heidelberg School made this proximity figuratively impossible, asserting the dominance, primacy and solitariness of the white landscape and further denying Indigenous existence and obstructing overt resistance.
There is also, however, the narrator, Nick Carraway, who frequently reveals similar symptoms--a pronounced sense of emotional detachment, a chronic reserve of solitariness, a tendency to live in memory.
After giving this intensive image of scary, devouring solitariness, accentuated by the notable repetition of the word "lonely," the poet gives a more fearful view of the desert: