material body


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Synonyms for material body

References in periodicals archive ?
This laughter transforms the communal material body of the folk and presents a different outlook of the world.
The substance of the soul originates concomitantly with the inception of the material body of the person.
In Chapter 2, Sheridan explains that Locke's adherence to the corpuscularian view of material body was a result of the influence of the scientific revolution.
The Luisha South material body was explored between 1923 and 1928 and an oxide deposit with an estimated pre-production tonnage of approximately 350,000 tonnes at 8.
The worldly nature of the body set social boundaries, since the elite depreciated those people who were concerned with their material body instead of their intellectual and spiritual inner self.
As Saville's canvas defines "paint made flesh," Daniel Richter's Duisen (2004) points to new avenues, beyond the material body.
A living organism, however, creates new cells to maintain structural integrity, whereas a corpse continues to decay, confirming that the entropic material body cannot maintain health.
Blanton insightfully observes, "Instead of focusing on the shrine as a material body that keeps the corpse from view, the narrative [of the vision] now imagines the saint's corporeality as viable, active matter" (168).
It is commonly assumed in case of concrete that flaws in the material body are at the basis of fracture properties.
By our geometrization of microspin phenomena we mean exactly the description of microspin phenomena in terms of intrinsic geometric quantities of the material body such as its curvature and torsion.
Consider a regular (simply connected) material body in which a straight through crack C(t) expands with material velocity [V.
A strength of Paster's work--namely its persuasive argument that early modern affective states are rooted in the dynamic interaction of the material body with the larger physical and social world--is also a source of its potential limitations.
T]he conversion of bread and wine into the body and blood of Christ [was] actually real, material body and blood, insisted the Church.
Because Protestant iconoclasts sought to discard the material body in order to focus on an invisible soul, she argues, the corpse becomes a conflicted site both for reformers and for playwrights.
Some prominent examples include Peter Bailey, "Breaking the Sound Barrier: A Historian Listens to Noise," Body and Society 2 (1996), Constance Classen, David Howes, and Anthony Synnott, Aroma: the cultural history of smell (London; New York, 1994), David Garrioch, "Sounds of the City: The Soundscape of Early Modern European Towns," Urban History 30 (2003), Joy Parr, "Notes for a more sensuous history of twentieth-century Canada: The timely, the tacit and the material body," Canadian Historical Review 82 (2001).
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