unerasable


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Synonyms for unerasable

cannot be removed or erased

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References in periodicals archive ?
"Dear God of blankness I pray to dear unerasable / how could I live without You if I were ever given answers," begins the first poem of Kazim Ali's second full-length collection, The Fortieth Day, and the wry paradox of the address captures the book's dominant philosophical and tonal registers.
For Derrida, The Differend, while attesting to "the unerasable limit between a wrong and damages, differend and litigation," is overshadowed by the possibility that something "worse than death" exists, some space or circumstance where even a differend does not exist.
For Francois Pitavy, in his essay, "From Middle Passage to Holocaust: The Black Body as a Site of Memory," it is the scars that formerly enslaved characters (most notably Sethe) bear that act as an impetus to tell, to narrativize the past: "To those who have been deprived of language, those scars are precisely the words they have to tell, the unerasable site of their memories.
Indeed, the body bears an unerasable trace of trauma, which has permanently altered the structure of existence and the relationship to language and place.
Hegel supposes that really solved problems necessarily will have solutions that are instantiated in the world, history's solution, specifically, depending on the unerasable continuity of historical memory--without which there is no such thing as history anyway.
Ideally, images should be transferred to an unerasable, non-magnetic format as soon as possible.
As a forty-year-old shipyard inspector in Quincy, Massachusetts, he would check and approve the work of the company riveters by writing "Kilroy Was Here" with unerasable yellow chalk.
that the unerasable that we would prefer to bury in the past might come
The image "is made thus to include, within the wound, not resurrection and historical transcendence, but the specificity of history--the concrete historical reality of massacre and race annihilation--as unerasable and untranscendable" (p.
B'Tselem, the Israeli human rights group, issued a statement saying that "punishment if innocent persons will constitute an unerasable moral blight on the State of Israel", and that the policy would violate the Geneva Convention prohibitions against both collective punishment and deportation.