punctum


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Punctum se publica a veinte y no a treinta anos del golpe de 1976, en un momento alrededor del cual Mariana Eva Perez por ejemplo hara sus experiencias con la militancia por la memoria (Perez 40).
One-snip punctoplasty and canalicular curettage through the punctum: a minimally invasive surgical procedure for primary canaliculitis.
By allowing Max to capture the pictures'punctum, Banville, momentarily but significantly, counteracts the narrative dominance of the protagonist's narcissistic experience in the Cedars through his appreciation of the patients' absolute otherness rather than their stigmatising excruciating presence.
En su registro personal de la realidad, es decir en las imagenes liricas que estampan los referentes de su entorno, hay que buscar ese punctum que reconstruye una percepcion intima del universo.
Animals were divided into two experimental groups, named after the adhesive being used in the occlusion of the inferior lacrimal punctum and canaliculi of the right eye: Group n-butylcyanoacrylate (a) (GB, n=6) and Group 2-ocytilcyanoacrylate (b) (GO, n=5).
If I follow Barthes's distinction between studium and punctum, it stands to reason that it is not my job to be too concerned with whether you like what I write here.
However, the suture in the left punctum could not be inserted beyond 2.5 cm, despite multiple attempts.
There was no involvement of the lower fornix or the lacrimal punctum. Visual acuity was 6/6, N6 in both eyes.
Despite the very obvious clues, such as the birds that symbolize migration and "belong nowhere", the drawings of the flora and fauna that (perhaps) are the inhabitants of Lahore, the medium of gouache on wasli as an integral part of Latif's artistic identity (or perhaps it is my personal desire to give some relevance to the medium), the mother as a metaphor for 'home', the work lacks what Barthes calls the punctum (that which 'touches' one, without submitting itself to mere meaning or aesthetic).
However, another notion that Barthes clings to persistently is more important for the current context: it is a certain attention of the observer, called for by a punctum, the Latin word for wound or puncture, which emanates from the photograph and triggers its effect.
Arguing in particular against the continuing dominance of Barthes' theories of indexicality and punctum to photography studies, Rose shows how these are, respectively, taken for granted or barely evident in domestic practice.