entelechy


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  • noun

Words related to entelechy

(Aristotle) the state of something that is fully realized

References in periodicals archive ?
The response to Madrid's techniques and common-sense approach to improvement in company productivity has been overwhelming -- thanks to this dedicated business relationship between Entelechy and Fieldstone.
Special drivers and BSP builds are also available directly from Entelechy for customized versions of the CSB226 or for you own internal PXA250 based products.
EM: I cannot disagree with your thoughts about Plato and Confucianism, but entelechy is another matter.
All material bodies are fluid, Leibniz states in the Preface to the New Essays, and infinitely divisible because each contains a mind-like entelechy or monad.
One of Schutte's favorite metaphors is that of "Entfaltung," which is deployed throughout to suggest an entelechy according to which Sebalds intellectual biography can be seen as a slow realization of potential that was there from the start.
Withal the consideration for hardware entelechy of the system is to be made.
Wilhelm Pinder, cited by Mannheim (1952), introduced the concept of entelechy, which is another way of experiencing life and the world, a term coined by Aristotle to describe reality as fully realized, something opposed to potentiality (Mirador International, 1977).
Then, the fall and confinement in the proud, cloud-sheltered palace, and behold naked Entelechy rearing to the day, vertical and in vain'.
Barry Goldberg is a Vistage chair and founder of Entelechy Partners, an executive coaching and leadership development firm.
She sneezes and cries; it's about hardly knowing why that shifts in between any conversation she might successfully have with the ordinary entelechy of a "day.
till one day I got hold of a pen and started putting on paper, by hand, what writing meant to me, why I found it essential, for it was (is) my only way of deriving some meaning out of reality, this entelechy.
In this article I attempt to explore Aristotle's arguments about ousia, and on the basis of this exploration, I argue that Aristotle can really only make sense of ousia, in relation to its basic intelligibility, through the concepts of telos (end) and entelechy (fulfilment).
Accordingly, the entelechy or final aim of a seed cannot change; a certain kind of seed will give us always the same kind of tree.
Begin ning as a single-celled organism, the entelechy of the human being ever unfolds as from a hidden center--from not only the biological nucleus of the cell, but also from the psychological nucleus of the entire person as body, soul, and spirit.
It has to do with the entelechy or the basic orientation and drive of the Spirit.