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I am, however, going to argue (i) that it is doubtful whether there is in the concept of law a dualism of reality and validity of the type that Ross has in mind, (ii) that while the first antinomy in the concept of law and the first antinomy in the concept of the sources of law do arise, they have nothing to do with such a dualism of reality and validity, (iii) that the second antinomy in the concept of law and the second and third antinomies in the concept of the sources of law do not arise at all, (iv) that while the first and the second antinomies in the concept of subjective law do arise, they have nothing to do with such a dualism, and (v) that the third antinomy in the concept of subjective law does arise but can be handled.
Achebe's titular choice provides some antinomies as well.
The below quasi-paradoxes and Sorites paradoxes are based on the antinomies: visible/invisible, determinist/indeterminist, stable/unstable, long time living/short time living, as well as on the fact that there is not a clear separation between these pairs of antinomies.
He covers from the ethics of ambiguity to the dialectics of virtue; the long farewell to subject-centered rationality; theoretical crisis, dialogue, and the stoicism of the transcendental singular; notes of Bachelard and Merleau-Ponty falling between phenomenology and poetics; the question of community in Lefort; and beyond the antinomies of expression in writing after Merleau-Ponty.
At one time, he claimed that the motivation was Hume's attack on causal reasoning but, at another, that it was the antinomies of pure reason.
The 'battleground' is one in which the paradoxes and antinomies of law run across and through its elements.
How many rear guard actions it takes to insuperate the pines is how many antinomies it takes to cover the birds in sugar for their deaths, this new staging, this redecoration of birds, this invest, these birds now with class ultimate & teleological.
It is less convincing when Wineapple forces her material into tidily balanced antinomies, such as the recluse versus the activist.
"The obscure bears up the brilliance," Stetie writes: to live, via the poetic, such antinomies, which are simultaneously "equivalences," is to reach through to something of that indivisibleness--that principle of ubiquitous embrace, perhaps--at the center of being, which allows us to understand, instinctively, to what degree "the rose has no why" (Stetie quoting Silesius): to what degree we inhabit and unfold the ineffable.
Jameson's dazzling, synthesizing treatment of globalization, unlike so many others, does not seek to resolve the antinomies it raises.
Bush and regaining office." But he cautions that "conservatism in American politics is less an ideology than a coalition." As in any coalition, "not all of the pieces fit together coherently." Conservatives would do well, McClay concludes, to "remember Ronald Reagan as a leader who not only embodied the distinctive characteristics of American conservatism but who finessed its antinomies and persevered against the contempt and condescension of his own era." A more realistic view of the past, in other words, may help conservatives "regain their bearings and prevail."
Gasarian, the author of previous books on the poetry of Yves Bonnefoy and Charles Baudelaire, stresses how the fountain in Nadja is underscored by the illustration that accompanies its description according to a doubling that recurs throughout his readings, where an apparently single element--like the fountain, or the woman evoked in Breton's poem "Tournesol"--serves a double function and thus maintains a vibrant quality that links the literary to the real, suspending any opposition between the two, like Breton's "sublime point," which reconciles "the old antinomies." This doubleness is reciprocal, Gasarian explains: "Loin d'etre indifferent au reel, Breton voudrait que ses images surreelles s'y projettent, afin que les couleurs de la vie quotidienne en soient rehaussees" (123).
Its own inflections on rifts and contradictions place Teskey's book within the compass of a newly emerging Milton criticism where attention turns to "antinomies" and where, in their turn, those antinomies revolve around the question of whether "the theological and political systems of Milton's epic successfully coincide," or whether, rubbing against one another, they create the "friction" (114) that a new criticism regards as the principal signature of Milton's poetry.
What they share, according to Brown, is a focus on the hidden reaches of the mind and on the uncertainties, or "unreconciled antinomies" (14), both authors keep in play.