imbricate

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Through his case, the author introduces the imbrication perspective to analyze material and social agency during the organizing process.
Study abroad galvanizes at the forefront of student consciousness what Lionel Trilling once called a "culture's hum and buzz of implication" (206) or the dense imbrications of background cultural assumptions that, literally, go without saying in one's familiar home culture.
Bodies politic are constituted by the imbrications of the social and the somatic - that is, by the interplay of bodies, minds, and social settings.
Although inspired by Ginzburg, Roman is more concerned with the indeterminacy stemming from mutual cultural imbrications of Creoleness, rather than correcting misrepresentations of the past that end up reinscribing a race/class-based dichotomy.
1) At this juncture in the evolution of postcolonial studies as an international and interdisciplinary battery of critical resources, Said's argument has been heeded, and much sterling work has been completed on the imbrications of culture and imperialism across the varieties of imperialisms that manifested from the early modern period onward.
Jan Nelis's "Negotiating the Italian Self: Catholicism and the Demise of Fascism, Racism, and Colonialism" examines the imbrications of Italian, Fascist, and Catholic identities that emerge in the pages of the Jesuit journal La civilta cattolica between 1935 and 1949.
The object in the poem you must focus on is me," Lederer maintains at one early point, but that is only because within the shifting imbrications of connection and affect that compose the speaker's references the Self comes to seem a small thing.
2 is a collection that illustrates the imbrications of race, ethnicity, sexuality and gender in pop culture through accessible language and unwavering wit.
When it comes to identification, Jacka argues that while the identities and experiences of rural migrant women are shaped through complex imbrications of gender, class, and regional origin, overall the division between the locals and outsiders, and that between urbanites and rural people, dominate their sense of identity.