from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A sequence of linguistic units in a syntagmatic relationship to one another.
- n. A sequence of words in a particular syntactic relationship to one another; a construction.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A Macedonian phalanx fighting formation consisting of 256 men with long spears (sarissae).
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In botany, a general term applied by Pfeffer to all bodies made up of tagmata, or theoretical aggregates of chemical molecules. See tagma.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a syntactic string of words that forms a part of some larger syntactic unit
Cagle also notes that The Film Experience is advanced and likely difficult, but I didn't find this to be particularly true for the second edition, though certain advanced terms are included syntagma is still there, as it should be!
Despite the ultra-essentialist interpretation of Henry's metaphysics that began with SuÃ¡rez, the syntagma esse essentiae does not designate a separate being, but only the fact that a res thus constituted has an objective content and so is objectively possible; that is, it can be placed in act by God.
The end of the signifier/signified dialectic which facilitates the accumulation of knowledge and of meaning, the linear syntagma of cumulative discourse.
As the firstfruits of his travels he published, for the Knights of Malta, "Specula Melitensis Encyclica sive syntagma novum instrumentorum physico-mathematicorum" (Messina, 1638).
Though he informs us in the preface that his object was to trace the outlines of the great “latifundium regni philosophici” in a single syntagma, yet he really does no more than arrange a number of separate treatises or manuals, and even dictionaries, within the limits of a couple of folios.
_ -- The writings of Justin (his syntagma against heresies has not been preserved), Irenæus, Tertullian, Hippolytus, Clement of
To all appearance it was he who began the great literary struggle for the expulsion of heterodoxy (see his [Greek: syntagma kata pasôn tôn gegenêmenôn haireseôn]); but, judging from those writings of his that have been preserved to us, it seems very unlikely that he was already successful in finding a fixed standard for determining orthodox
Though he informs us in the preface that his object was to trace the outlines of the great "latifundium regni philosophici" in a single syntagma, yet he really does no more than arrange a number of separate treatises or manuals, and even dictionaries, within the limits of a couple of folios.
MILTON to comprise, in one hundred and thirty beautiful lines, the two large and learned syntagma which Selden had composed on that abstract subject.
The rhizome, I understand as a different syntagma where the possible horizontal connections are so vast that you will never end constructing a series.