from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. something theorised; a theory
- n. the development of something beyond its obvious and practical scope
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. etc. See theorization, etc.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the production or use of theories
Sorry, no etymologies found.
So, rather than indicating purely a failure in theorisation — a kind of bricolage of remnants
This claim is wholly justified, for this a substantial and innovative contribution to both our present understanding of collaborative film-making and to the emerging theorisation of media as practice (Couldry, Bird, Ardevol et al, etc).
Schelling and Schubert's theorisation of the psyche is in some sense compensatory — an attempt to formulate a new theory of man, or of individual essence or the 'ground' of the self, within the emerging framework of speculative psychology, as opposed to on more empirical or political terrain.
This much greater emphasis on individuality, and individual autonomy, is one that will weave its way in and out of the political, psychological and artistic theorisation of the self in the nineteenth century and into modernity.
Most importantly, I want to distinguish between different kinds of obstacles and obscurities in the path of psychological theorisation.
Indeed, the whole point of my theorisation of strange fiction is largely to develop a vocabulary through which the incredibility junkies can reclaim the field as an innately diverse territory of aesthetic forms.
Ethics is the aesthetics of social interaction, and aesthetics is the theorisation of the praxis of harmony.
This theorisation suggests a kind of ‘social realism’ in fanzine discourse that connects the music to its experience by an audience.
During the course of the 1990s, the civic movement became the fourth stream, without much theorisation of this development.
Z is basically saying that X's higher level of attention to the text, of scrutiny and interpretation, of observation and theorisation, is entirely inappropriate for this work, Y, with the implication that Z's lower level of interpretation is the correct approach.