recollective


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These funds will be used to further accelerate the already rapidly growing adoption of our Recollective insights software by marketing research agencies and enterprises worldwide.
The cue combines with the engram to yield a new, emergent entity--the recollective experience of the rememberer--that differs from either of its constituents.
This is the same term Abhinavagupta uses when he describes recollective awareness (pratyavamarsa), suggesting that being aware and awake is connected to conversation; in conversation we become speaking subjects, aware of ourselves and others.
As a mostly biographical work, Lipsitz comments very little on the varying music styles of Otis, which may form a frustrating inaudibility for readers that do not have Otis's varying musical accomplishments at their recollective disposal.
Factors affecting conscious awareness in the recollective experience of adults with Asperger's syndrome.
Poetry wells up only from recollective meditation recollecting [aus der An-dacht des Andenkens].
Emotionality, distinctiveness, and recollective experience.
Since they are invisible, the traces await their unfolding or elucidation or unconcealment--their bringing forth--by the text's interpreter who, as he undertakes this archival work, is required to engage in an anamnesis, indeed in a hypermnesis (a recollection or recollective thinking, as opposed to an amnesia or forgetting), thus deploying a sensibility that is in crucial ways more akin to that of the archeologist's than the mathematician's.
His intent is "neither to reject nor to reclaim the Enlightenment project, but to see how it might be redeemed" through "a recollective rethinking of the inner connection between the Christian tradition and the moral aspirations of the Enlightenment" (2).
(28) The mental processes that ornaments evoke, including the functions of the imaginative and reasoning faculties, can be described as 'recollective cogitation'.
What can also be recuperated at this point is compassion for the passing on and away of things, along with a new task for the intellect: recollective, or "rememorative," thinking.
Grof (1988) noted that traditional counseling and therapy, although very useful, are limited to the analytic and recollective (i.e., thinking objectively about past experiences).