It is a literal version of the French l'un l'autre , and in some instances to be preferred to each other ; as , " So fellest foes , whose plots have broke their sleep , To take the one the other , by some chance . " - Shak . OBS . 17.
Could it also be that Rand stumbles upon a key to the riddle by accident? The latter possibility relates to two wounds that he sustains—one from Ba'alzamon's sword, the other from Padan Fain's dagger (the one that previously infected ...
Author: Matthew A. Fike
Category: Literary Criticism
The One Mind: C. G. Jung and the Future of Literary Criticism explores the implications of C. G. Jung's unus mundus by applying his writings on the metaphysical, the paranormal, and the quantum to literature. As Jung knew, everything is connected because of its participation in universal consciousness, which encompasses all that is, including the collective unconscious. Matthew A. Fike argues that this principle of unity enables an approach in which psychic functioning is both a subject and a means of discovery—psi phenomena evoke the connections among the physical world, the psyche, and the spiritual realm. Applying the tools of Jungian literary criticism in new ways by expanding their scope and methodology, Fike discusses the works of Hawthorne, Milton, Shakespeare, Wordsworth, and lesser-known writers in terms of issues from psychology, parapsychology, and physics. Topics include the case for monism over materialism, altered states of consciousness, types of psychic functioning, UFOs, synchronicity, and space-time relativity. The One Mind examines Goodman Brown's dream, Adam's vision in Paradise Lost, the dream sequence in "The Wanderer," the role of metaphor in Robert A. Monroe's metaphysical trilogy, Orfeo Angelucci's work on UFOs, and the stolen boat episode in Wordsworth's The Prelude. The book concludes with case studies on Robert Jordan and William Blake. Considered together, these readings bring us a significant step closer to a unity of psychology, science, and spirituality. The One Mind illustrates how Jung's writings contain the seeds of the future of literary criticism. Reaching beyond archetypal criticism and postmodern theoretical approaches to Jung, Fike proposes a new school of Jungian literary criticism based on the unitary world that underpins the collective unconscious. This book will appeal to scholars of C. G. Jung as well as students and readers with an interest in psychoanalysis, literature, literary theory, and the history of ideas.
His language exaggerates both the unity of the commonwealth, and the partibility of the individual, in illustrating the one by comparison with the other. The commonwealth is treated as capable of happiness or misery as an entire Person, ...
Author: George Grote
Thanks to the publication of Plato and the Other Companions of Sokrates, George Groves was renowned as "the greatest nineteenth-century Plato scholar". In the reface to this book, the author says, he's chosen the characters of Plato and Socrates, as they are interesting and important characters in philosophy and history. The personality of Socrates has become legendary. Yet, the period of his greatest achievement coincided with work and life od other important philosophers. This book tells about important leaders of thought from the Socrates circles: Xenophon, Kriton, Protagoras, Parmenides, Menon and others. It may be used an as supplementary source for learning philosophy and for individual research on the history of philosophy. According to the author, this book is a sequel and supplement to his major opus "The History of Greece."
Thus they observe that of two eminent Persons , both whose Names were Attis , both Nobly Born , and of moft Illustrious Families , the one of Syria , the other of Arcadia , both of them were Nain by a wild Boar ; that of two Noblemen ...
Author: Pennsylvania. Supreme CourtPublish On: 1864
The opinion of the court was delivered , July 1st 1863 , by WOODWARD , J. - Consanguinity is either lineal or collateral . Lineal is that which subsists between persons of whom one is descended in a right line from the other .
Author: Pennsylvania. Supreme Court
Category: Law reports, digests, etc
"Containing cases decided by the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania." (varies)
an of the commonwealth (he represents) consists in its being One: 5 integer or unit, of which the constituent individuals ... The commonwealth is treated as capable of happiness or misery as an entire Person, apart from its component ...
Author: George Grote
Publisher: BoD – Books on Demand
Reproduction of the original: Plato, and the Other Campanions of Sokrates by George Grote
I will explain it on such wise , as may be best understood by those that are ignorant of it : For there are many , who think with Galen , that these Membranes are separated and diftant the one from the other , and that the one furrounds ...
This , therefore , I shall endeavour to treat of , as briefly and as clearly as the subject will permit , from the ... That , in the persons contracting , there be a natural liberty and freedom the one from the other : that is , that ...
In this way , Reynolds's distinction from the other servants nuances but also confirms the overall asymmetric structure . By having one servant who is more fully humanized , the novel makes an exception that proves the rule : the ...
Author: Alex Woloch
Publisher: Princeton University Press
Category: Literary Criticism
Does a novel focus on one life or many? Alex Woloch uses this simple question to develop a powerful new theory of the realist novel, based on how narratives distribute limited attention among a crowded field of characters. His argument has important implications for both literary studies and narrative theory. Characterization has long been a troubled and neglected problem within literary theory. Through close readings of such novels as Pride and Prejudice, Great Expectations, and Le Père Goriot, Woloch demonstrates that the representation of any character takes place within a shifting field of narrative attention and obscurity. Each individual--whether the central figure or a radically subordinated one--emerges as a character only through his or her distinct and contingent space within the narrative as a whole. The "character-space," as Woloch defines it, marks the dramatic interaction between an implied person and his or her delimited position within a narrative structure. The organization of, and clashes between, many character-spaces within a single narrative totality is essential to the novel's very achievement and concerns, striking at issues central to narrative poetics, the aesthetics of realism, and the dynamics of literary representation. Woloch's discussion of character-space allows for a different history of the novel and a new definition of characterization itself. By making the implied person indispensable to our understanding of literary form, this book offers a forward-looking avenue for contemporary narrative theory.
because we can know one from these attributes concerning the triangle, the others being unknown. However[,] one cannot negate that [these] are concepts only just of one thing[,] because they fit only to the triangle, from whose nature ...
Author: Andrea Strazzoni
Publisher: Springer Nature
This monograph details the entire scientific thought of an influential natural philosopher whose contributions, unfortunately, have become obscured by the pages of history. Readers will discover an important thinker: Burchard de Volder. He was instrumental in founding the first experimental cabinet at a European University in 1675. The author goes beyond the familiar image of De Volder as a forerunner of Newtonianism in Continental Europe. He consults neglected materials, including handwritten sources, and takes into account new historiographical categories. His investigation maps the thought of an author who did not sit with an univocal philosophical school, but critically dealt with all the ‘major’ philosophers and scientists of his age: from Descartes to Newton, via Spinoza, Boyle, Huygens, Bernoulli, and Leibniz. It explores the way De Volder’s un-systematic thought used, rejected, and re-shaped their theories and approaches. In addition, the title includes transcriptions of De Volder's teaching materials: disputations, dictations, and notes. Insightful analysis combined with a trove of primary source material will help readers gain a new perspective on a thinker so far mostly ignored by scholars. They will find a thoughtful figure who engaged with early modern science and developed a place that fostered experimental philosophy.