sublation

(redirected from sublate)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: removal
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Hegel gives us a passage from nature to the spiritual realm, which he calls nature's self-sublation: "Nature, having reached this Idea from the starting point of its externality [ihrer Ausserlichkeit], transcends itself; its end does not appear as its beginning, but as its limit [Grenze], in which it sublates itself [sich selbst aufhebt].
His textual prototype is "Michael," which "completes and reflexively sublates (in the Hegelian sense) the project of Lyrical Ballads" (192).
58) He further states that, just as religious conversion sublates other levels of self-transcendence, so it may also be said that "religious community sublates communities whose principle is moral responsibility, and Christian community sublates religious community.
42) If in Caleb Williams he was able to sublate the failure of political justice into a new utopian ending, in 1798 he reprojects the mortality of this project onto his editing of Wollstonecraft.
32) The purpose of critical phronesis is not to resolve or sublate moral difference in some third ethical totality.
As in causal chains, where effects must be implicit in the causes they in turn sublate, or as in a chain of syllogisms (the image Hegel invokes at the end of the system (75) to illustrate the concept of philosophy as "Idea thinking itself'), (76) the sublation of earlier into later principles also implies the immanence of the latter in the former.
If Chilton's exegetical findings are accurate, indeed even if they should be only approximately accurate, leaving details to be argued about, this would seem to make irrelevant, or at least to sublate, a number of time-honored scholarly approaches of the kind I have been describing.
Thus, he will have to sublate the perspectives of former metaphysics and of critical philosophy into a perspective from whence the deduction of the totality of pure concepts can be truly achieved:
Dialectically, if Spirit can sublate its experience of the other as a necessary moment in its unitive agency, it can account for a theologia crucis, essential for any Christian proclamation of the good news of Jesus Christ.
The option is not for the poor as poor, but for the poor, their suffering and oppression, as witness to the need to sublate all the real but finite goodnesses of human achievements into the greater good that God values, and that makes the poor full members of the human community.
Each new moment in the dialectical progression sublates the previous moments in order to move along the series to higher comprehension.
Their mutual indwelling (perichoresis) thus sublates vertical and horizontal differences.