temporalization love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. The act or process of temporalizing


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • "Fragmentation is the spacing, the separation effected by a temporalization which can only be understood — fallaciously — as the absence of time" (60).

    The Ordinary Sky: Wordsworth, Blanchot, and the Writing of Disaster

  • By way of de Man's late work on "materiality" a project emerges that relates less to a "seventies" venture in theory than to still future and proactive investigations of and interventions in the hypertextual relay systems and programs out of which the "human" (and nonhuman) appears constituted, temporalization produced and managed, the "sensorium" altered, the virtuality of the present and the technicity of inscription brought to a point of passage or crossing. (xiii)

    Seeing Is Reading

  • If "generational process" names the event of this work — generation understood as temporalization (and temporalized) rather than as a stable configuration of individuals — it does so as

    'At the Far End of this Ongoing Enterprise...'

  • Even Derrida's work on spacing as ariving out of temporalization seems an echo of works like Time and Being by Heidegger.


  • In performing the primordial temporalization, this desire is determined primarily as a producing movement.


  • The experience of lack is a consequence that springs forth from a preliminary understanding preunderstanding of the abundance and the fullness of the possible, which is given with the primordial temporalization.


  • In this section some of these methods will be briefly mentioned: temporalization, parameterization and institutions.

    Combining Logics

  • Other combination mechanisms followed, such as parameterization and temporalization, which were more on the side of software specification.

    Combining Logics

  • It is satisfying to see that Debashish Banerji of SCIY has taken upon himself the challenge of explicating the temporalization of the Sri Aurobindian vision by integrating various strands of human thought while interrogating the prevailing hegemony of technology.

    Archive 2006-12-01

  • Seen in this manner, “now” for the Zen person is a temporalization of timelessness, while “here” is equally a spatialization of spacelessness, even though he or she may be anchored in the perceptual field as understood above.

    Japanese Zen Buddhist Philosophy


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