manifoldness


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Bakhtin motiveer die denkskuif wat die alternatiewe model van andersheid van ons vereis deur te verklaar: "An indifference or hostile reaction is always a reaction that impoverishes its object: it seeks to pass over the object in all its manifoldness, to ignore it or to overcome it." ("Philosophy of Act" 64)
While existing approaches are undoubtedly useful in their respective contexts, an eligible concept should explicitly refer to the manifoldness of entrepreneurial activities (Miller, 2011).
Finally, the findings of this study provide practical implications, as they may offer insights into the manifoldness and complexity of early child care beliefs and ideas about appropriate strategies.
(6) Jacobs notes that for Bakhtin, "loving attention always recognizes the 'manifoldness' --that is, the irreducibly complex wholeness of a work (or a person, or an event)" (53).
Obviously the key to understanding Trikha's study is the Jaina theory of manifoldness or non-one-sidedness (anekanta-vada), split into the theory of standpoints (naya-vada) when talking about an object, say, from the universal or particular standpoint (for the other five see p.
The manifoldness of views of a single existence is juxtaposed with a single view of many existences.
Even in Judaism and Islam, which so emphasize the oneness of God, there is a manifoldness in the expression of God.
Hunger is desire which is love, at once a catholic agape and eros, turning into a kind of attention which acknowledges the "composite manifoldness" of an event or a thing--generally considered as the irreducibly complex nature of understanding.
And then the process started that destroyed everything -- the city, its human fabric, the unique beauty of its manifoldness.
"theory of manifoldness" posits the plurality and alterability
Did we shrink To atom's size we would not reach the brink Of manifoldness, but would see extend A great new universe, whose atoms rend Themselves in turn to universes: think Ourselves but great enough, and all stars link In one small molecule, whose tremors send Some speck of vaster light to worlds outside Our mote of galaxies.
To Babbitt, wonder is a fascination with strangeness and variety, while one experiences awe when he "attends to the unity which underlies the manifoldness and that likewise transcends him." (7) In distinguishing between the thought of Rousseau and that of Burke, Babbitt finds that "Rousseau is plainly an apostle of wonder" while Burke's focus is on preserving awe.