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27) Though not all events in the novel contribute to a classical unity of action, however, reading Joyce's novel through an Aristotelian lens highlights particular events whose accumulated significance develops a complex economy of action and suggests that Joyce uses constraint within the plentitude to construct the narrative dramatically.
Perhaps this is his point, to present the reader with the sheer plentitude of Puerto Rican writing, a canon in its own right, and reveal the vital contributions our writers have made to the communal, aesthetic, and political formations of the nation.
Moreover, Stein identifies God as "the plentitude of love" who
Such a methodology allows the argument to open up crucial questions in the sequence about the relation between plentitude and loss, and Fluhr argues that the sonnets move between detachment and engagement, in a divergent yet complimentary approach to Gregory.
Roll suggests an extended mind theory in terms of "the Buddhist concept of reality as sunyata," which he states is "a plentitude of no-things with which you may unite if your mind is emptied of particulars, [that] is not unlike the idea of the vacuum as an infinite field of energy and consciousness" (Roll, 2003, p.
When I first visited Britain many years ago it truly was a green and pleasant land, its salubrity reflected in the plentitude of public loos.
However, by 1953, the euphoria had worn off, and the plentitude of food taken for granted.
They want to be allowed into the land so they can grow their fig trees and have plentitude.
The "melancholy of print" in Love's Labours Lost originates with the paradox that while Renaissance love, as a physiological condition, is characterized by loss of speech and even breath, at this time a plentitude of love poetry was emerging in print.
Those were the key questions to which there was a plentitude of answers and replies dealing with the relation between art and politics, between utopia and kitsch, with science fiction and cyborgs, urban planning and the political efficacy of art.
I offer this instance not as a critique of Girard's particular reading here, but simply as an example of the strength of mimetic theory--that while it is admittedly reductionist, it also offers a plentitude of readings in its "system.
At the core of these lie Sepulveda's definition of natural slavery and the understanding of what it meant to be human, "the constellation of virtues that accompanies the plentitude of the exercise of rationality" (116).