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See Charlie LeDuff, For Some, Lives in the Shadows Ended in Attack, Indiscernibly, N.
Bennett exploits the fuzziness of the boundaries of subjunctivity in English in order to slide indiscernibly between all the different discourses contained within the narration as a whole--those of the characters, at all their various levels of consciousness, as well as that of the narrator, in all his oscillations between knowingness and susceptibility.
In so-called Buridan moral dilemmas, agents are depicted as faced with two indiscernibly differing ethical requirements, such as rescuing one of two drowning twins when rescuing both is impossible.
153) This poses a real concern in an era where the Internet provides both true and false information indiscernibly coexisting side-by-side.
It is not that the perceptual properties of artworks and `real' things are (may be) indiscernibly the same; it is rather that we are never perceptually confronted with more than the properties of real things.
But he does find that similar bodily movements may be linked to very different human actions in much the same way as indiscernibly different `red squares' may, as in his famous thought-experiment, be found in very different artworks.
But the fluidity of such a typology must be emphasized, with many individuals moving almost indiscernibly between one type and another according to changing circumstances and personal volition, and some individuals belonging to more than one category at any given moment.
Scientific explanations of natural phenomena including evolution have expanded almost indiscernibly over the twelve-year period with none of the ideologies coming to the fore.
I recognise [a future] now, and love it so, that I can lay down this poor life upon its altar and say: "Burn, burn indiscernibly into that which shall be, which is my love and not me'" (683).
And the much larger domain of which technologically based thinking is only a minuscule part is the area of nonverbal (and paraverbal, and supraverbal) cognition and thought--which people in the arts are most deeply practiced in, of course, but which everyone knows as a native natural language, albeit one which gets obliterated, or, really, indiscernibly backgrounded, by the power and prevalence and--to coin a term--hegemony of verbal language, the overwhelmingly privileged status of verbally defined issues, and the authority of verbal denotation, the exclusive significance of verbal theorizing.
The self, "I," in daily life shifts almost indiscernibly into "You" when monologues engendered through meditation take place.