cognized


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In short, alongside a distinct conception of the divine intellect naturally cognized by means of a representing species, finite intellects do not retain a memory of its modes of existing in supposita.
Such evidence suggests, at least preliminarily, that language as code and language as content are cognized differently, and are the focus of different kinds of readerly attention.
Behest risk can be cognized which can be discerned.
Context, instead of determining the boundaries of the mind in a positive sense, is always a subsystem that is cognized and therefore constituted by an observer (Maturana and Varela, 1972; von Foerster, 1974).
A mark, a character [Kennzeichnen] of cognition and the thing [nota, character cognitionis et rei], is that in the cognition or the thing, which, when it is cognized, is the ground on which we are conscious to ourselves of it.
He is experienced as not-existing and thus all existence is cognized as an error or an accident when it is an object, and as an enemy when it is another person.
It was a treatment of ritual in terms of ecology from only one of several available perspectives, focusing primarily on 'operational' as opposed to 'cognized' models.
Having weathered this attack for nearly 200 years, objectivism has recently met a critique that the editors describe as "far more comprehensive and effective" than the earlier one: Objectivism "has been challenged, first by claims that real knowledge can be attained subjectively (e.g., some strands of phenomenology and standpoint theory); second, by the uncovering of submerged contexts formative of belief and cognition (e.g., language, gender, ethnicity, disciplines, culture); and third, through the breakdown of foundational thinking widely cognized under the banner of postmodernism."
This is the full significance of Kant's discussion of the `purpose' of an art work: both the moral concept which the work expresses and the concept by which the object is cognized come into our judgement.
Kivy tells us that "[...] even if a musical sound were completely simple in experience [...], it is always the object of musical perception as a sound of a certain quality, perceived and cognized under some description" (p.
Ekman's work on emotional expression across cultures has challenged popular psychology's earlier view that emotions are biological "sensations", passively cognized only after their physiological occurrence.