from The Century Dictionary.
- noun Same as
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun embodying in an outward form.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun The
physical embodimentof an abstraction
- noun Scientology The process of a
thetanleaving its human body.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun embodying in an outward form
Sorry, no etymologies found.
For both Goethe and Maine de Biran, subjective observation cannot be understood as a theater of representations, but instead as a product of increasing exteriorization: "the viewing body and its objects begin to constitute a single field on which inside and outside are confounded"; "the soul is necessarily incarnated [so] there is no psychology without biology" (Crary 73).
The exteriorization of Miltonic tropes found its way into Vathek in perhaps no less dramatic ways, and if Loutherbourg inadvertently provided the visual stimulus for the creation of Vathek, he was also without doubt one of the most important pioneers in the development of optical entertainments, as his
But this writing is about meanings of "Vernacular Photography", which is an element of "Vintage Photography" and is crossing the same bridge that one has to go over to visit the exteriorization of Art thinking, or interiorization of Art seeing, and making.
The near-transparent skin insufficiently separates the inside of the body from the outside, hinting at the noisome scandal of the feces 'exteriorization of the body's interior processes.
In such instances the creature functions as a mere exteriorization of
(Mach 1886, 28) Rudolf Wlassak, whom Mach quotes as an authority on Avernarius, argues that the “discovery of the illegitimacy of introjection” reveals “all problems connected with the relation of our ˜sensations,™ ˜presentations™ and ˜contents of consciousness™ to the material things” as well as the “problems as to projection we meet in theories of space, the exteriorization of the space-sensations, etc.” as pseudo-problems.
Is it connected with the phenomena of exteriorization of sensitivity or motivity?
_Sixthly_, the French experiments in "exteriorization of sensibility,"
If the phenomena of exteriorization of _motivity_ be true (the phenomena produced by Eusapia Palladino, for example) then we have here nervous energy or "fluid" existing beyond the periphery of the body -- that is, in space, detached from the nerves.
A word, finally, as to the phenomena of "exteriorization of sensibility," to which reference was made in the last paragraph.