double-consciousness love

double-consciousness

Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • He clearly grew tired of battling double-consciousness between the two contrasting institutions; more fatigued from holding back on one network when the other dug his outspoken style.

    Charles D. Ellison: Juan Williams: Clever Double-Play or Conservative Cause Celebre'

  • So our respondents exhibited a double-consciousness.

    Lauren M. Ross: Mistrust and Betrayal: The Far Deeper Costs of the Foreclosure Crisis

  • With new readings of The Call of the Wild and Martin Eden, and many other works, such as the explosive Pacific stories, Reesman reveals that London employed many of the same literary tropes of race used by African American writers of his period: the slave narrative, double-consciousness, the tragic mulatto, and ethnic diaspora.

    A NEW BOOK RELEASE

  • It is a peculiar sensation, this double-consciousness, this sense of always looking at one's self through the eyes of others, of measuring one's soul by the tape of a world that looks on in amused contempt and pity.

    sunday culture.

  • There was this dual existence, which is reminiscent of Du Bois 'double-consciousness kind of thing.

    Christopher Lydon: Vijay Iyer's Life in Music: "Striving is the Backstory..." (AUDIO)

  • Like other minorities, Kerouac had a double-consciousness of the Great White Whale in which he lived, being French-Canadian and Catholic and a fatherless boy from Lowell, Massachusetts who lost a brother while young and another in the war of the Greatest Generation.

    Tom Hayden: Fifty Years On the Road

  • Late Victorian psychiatry and psychology, crude as they were, identified double-consciousness, hysteria, and a myriad of other diseases of the mind.

    From Whitman to Wilde: A Cultural Perspective on Individualism at the Fin de Si�cle

  • Hegel wants to suggest this latter case, by reserving a properly dialectical consciousness to happiness 'an undivided yet double-consciousness'--a weirdly non-violent version of the dialectic, surely ... 'the gazing of one self-consciousness into another'.

    This unhappy consciousness

  • Its true return into itself, or reconciliation with itself, will, however, display the notion of mind endowed with a life and existence of its own, because it implicitly involves the fact that, while being an undivided consciousness, it is a double-consciousness.

    This unhappy consciousness

  • That reminded me of W.E.B. DuBois's description of the "double-consciousness" that African-Americans feel in the United States.

    The Hearts of Strangers

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  • "That feeling can take on particular meaning because it disrupts double-consciousness — the term coined by W. E. B. DuBois to explain the necessity of African-Americans to constantly regard themselves through others’ eyes." Traveling While Black

    January 5, 2014