perception of difference

See: diagnosis
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Drawing on the ideas of Gilles Deleuze, he discusses the becoming of place, the perception of difference, the blood of affinity, matters of scale, a pulsating universe, and the marital and the martial.
The perception of difference, albeit intellectually, culturally, sexually, or interest based, is not one willingly embraced, particularly in middle school.
Cast steel was found to be equivalent to double-refined forged steel of the same composition and hardness with only a slight perception of difference across the test cycle range.
This perception of difference in effect provided an opening to a racialized identification well before the emergence of "modern" science in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.
Though Munro is not overtly a feminist writer-a reason she has not been promoted by feminist critics- her fiction nonetheless maps what Howells calls a feminine perception of difference.
THE DISCOURSE OF ALTERITY or what in this case could be more simply termed the perception of difference is the common theme of the nine essays collected here.
Rosemary Wiss states that the European perception of difference was partially informed by exhibits of indigenous people brought back to Europe by colonial scientists and entrepreneurs of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.
And that perception of difference has not disappeared.
Woman's love, understood as growing out of the experience of identity between mother and child (rather than out of the perception of difference between the sexes) is represented throughout The Color Purple as love that looks beyond differences in how people "look or act.
Phonemic discrimination enables the perception of differences between the distinctive features and this perception is essential for the acquisition of speech sounds.
First, it reflects a perception of differences as being based on what something or someone is not.
As is familiar to rehabilitation counselors, segregating children with disabilities tends to increase the perception of differences and suggests that, "group membership and social distance influence our attitudes about the acceptability of violence.