sublation

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Robinson Crusoe sublates this questioning to an offstage conversion; Foe leaves it suspended, without resolution.
The revolutionary project is another form of care of course, with a longer circuit perhaps than family and educational institutions, but also aiming to transform these, to sublate the things that capitalism brings in ways that are not exploitative nor oppressive.
Thereby, it foregrounds the way cinema's ciphering, censoring dream-work permits the pleasure of endless interpretation; yet, by laying bare this cinematic device, Mulholland Drive exposes the very mechanism of scopophilic enjoyment, forcing us to sublate, to reflect back on, our own fascination.
The ruler's power, under this model, is contingent precisely on h is ability to sublate his own embodied presence, in favor of the awesome abstract power of the imperial position by which he is shadowed.
Writing during what has been called "the cynical triumph" of a capitalism whose dystopian other is no longer present, and that arrogates utopia thereby to itself in order to sublate the possible into the market's practice of the virtual, whose antagonism is, in Antonio Negri's terms, no longer structural but at best superficial (hence the "inexplicable" or "sudden" nature of what can now be called "ethnic conflict"), Jameson represents an Adorno whose passage of thought returns the contemporary to the judgment of dystopia.
Both theorists tend to sublate all sociality to the reproduction of generalizable social systems due, I believe, to their tendency to subordinate time to the instrumental logic of systemic reproduction.
Sutpen sublates: to sublate, a verb used by Hegel as meaning bot destroy and preserve.
He urges us to be ~hesitant to endow one element of a pair with the power wholly to sublate much less to efface the other' (66), an admonition that shows why feminists take some comfort in deconstruction.
Arnheim, the man of enlightenment, desires to sublate the rational and the irrational.
These strange birds sublate all their longings, strivings, and thinking into these little verbal structures we call poems.
If such pathology is suspect as some odiously positivist residuum, why sublate paranoia as Pfau would like to, smuggling it into critical parlance stripped of its historical association with psychosomatic illness?
Yet Hegel's phenomenology, which attempts to confront and sublate Kant's transcendental idealism and which in many respects is devoted to the power of change, effectively does no better since it can only conceive of the latter in keeping with "law": conceptual grasping, a positive dialectic, teleological movement, and absolute knowledge.