apartness


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Every (strong) semilattice-ordered semigroup with apartness and with strongly extensional operations is isomorphic to a substructure of a semilattice-ordered semigroup ([End.sub.[not equal to]](A,), =, [not equal to], [omicron], [??]).
As grandiose as this ambition may appear, Wapner argues that its focus on relationship rather than apartness actually increases the value of wildness.
While he said he is heartened that many First Nations people have moved away from the concept of "apartness," reconciliation should allow for room "in our constitution, our legal system and our culture, for aboriginal people to be original," said Binnie.
It is the uniqueness of South Africa's patriarchal apartheid context that necessitates the need to address what Bowen (1996: xi) calls the "overlap between the institutionalisation of racial 'apartness' and masculinist epistemology".
Assertive Jewish identification, the kind that I encountered in New York, seemed like clannishness, and clannishness frightens this immigrant as only a sentence of eternal apartness can.
One wonders if Bergounioux does not recognize in Descartes' eventual "apartness" something that strikes him as familiar.
(7) The local reaction to Schultze's musical impulsiveness confirms his apartness from an exclusionary Heimat "rooted in that intolerance of difference, that fear of the 'other'" (Morley and Robins 26).
He indicates that the condition of apartness from the host culture lasted about one generation among the pre-revolutionary intelligentsia he studies.
Trough this theory it is understood that everything in this world is an energy (material) and information, which through the management assume one or other apartness (see Fig.
Obama's message was to move past the apartness of the trauma and drama of the turbulent sixties.
As a child, he wrote in his autobiography, he felt "an aching sense of lonely apartness from others".