socius

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Bruno Cadore, OP, of whom he was socius or associate for the Asia-Pacific in the Dominican curia in Rome before his election.
Timoner was previously socius or assistant for Asia and the Pacific of the outgoing master, the Frechman Bruno Cadere, and head of the Filipino Dominicans," it added.
* Socius Insurance Services, Inc., San Francisco; fined $250
contains the possibility of new openings to the socius and the cosmos.
As a structuralist, Bourdieu is more relational than Habermas, but in the same way as there is no sociology without socius, there is no communication without alter.
Given, however, that every society's territorialisation excludes certain desires from the given codes in favour of satisfying other desires, social change always threatens to disrupt the socius by 'decoding' or 'deterritorialising' the accepted codes through the introduction of new flows of desire.
They use this reference to relate it to open systems of connections that move in the social milieu through assemblages, that is, producing new relational formations on which is gradually built the socius, that is, the social environment where each one is inserted.
L'attraction du double dans la filiation: du socius a la transmission analytique.
Spivak's conviction is different from Mohanty's viewpoint because she asserts the need for becoming "aware of the textuality of the socius" (Spivak 1990, 120), abinding argument, which needs to be discussed at length.
The award came from the charitable foundation of Socius Insurance Services Inc., based in Elgin.
Assim, temporalidades nao apenas cronologicas, mas de ordem tambem psicossocial, criam as latencias em um tempo fertil de possibilidades e de deslocamentos interconectados, que sao capazes de propiciar estados mentais e corporais para que as protagonistas compreendam, por meio de estratos semanticos polissemicos em sintese inclusiva, seu lugar em um socius conservador e resistente a diferentes e novas modalidades comportamentais.
En tal sentido, el termino sociologia, fue acunado por primera vez por el ensayista frances Emmanuel Joseph Sieyes (1748-1836), del latin Socius (companero) y el sufijo logia (el estudio de), del griego Aoyoq, logos (conocimiento).