(redirected from semiology)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: diagnosis
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
I turned my male gaze away, disturbed by the semiology of my staring.
Deploying Ferdinand de Saussure's term "semiology", he subjects a host of modern cultural products to scrutiny--from literature to fashion, cuisine, music, photography and film (Elements of Semiology [1964, English translation 1967]).
This problem in the conceptual architecture of this approach is raised in the article of Maude Bonenfant, PhD in Semiology.
Such are the principal contributions of Babinski to semiology, but he also did pioneering work in relating the Argyll-Robertson pupillary sign to neurosyphilis.
disciplinary conceptual framework different epistemological orientations and inputs from anthropology, social psychology, systems research, ecology, sociology and semiology.
This contextual injunction represents a shift from form to meaning, marking the fusion of sign and context in aragi, and clearing the way for an analytical shift in emphasis from the semiotics of the signifier "aragi" to the semiology of "aragi the thing.
The first cause is not optimal thinking; the second one is ineffective methodology of sound semiology training, the third is insufficient time.
the fragment's appeal is--a propensity for division: fragments, miniatures, partitions, glittering details, and the fragment is said to approximate the art, graphic and photographic processes of collage, the cinematic and video practice of montage, and the musical form of the song cycle and enables him to write 'more openly, more unprotectedly' without the guarding and comfort provided by marxism, semiology, or some other 'great system'.
With a degree in Politics Science and a keen interest in branches of philosophy, art and psychology, Mattiussi's works are influenced by her interest in ancient and modern semiology.
In the two seemingly antithetical tendencies of semiotics, binarism, a characteristic feature of systems grounded in oppositional pairs, has its basis in glottocentrism as represented by Saussurean semiology.
For Levi-Strauss, these concepts are related to Saussure s semiology and evoke all the institutional human activities, like linguistic units in linguistics, to present a systematic operation.
More concerned with the specificity of writing in all of its forms viewed within the framework of the contextual integration of human activities, Harris ultimately rejects the biplanarity and binary oppositions that characterize Saussurean semiology in favor of such cognitively-determined principles as are to be found in tokens and emblems, neither of which can be adequately conceptualized in terms of signifiers and signifieds or of their linear distribution along the signifying chain.