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Books Books 1 - 5 of 5 on Every word instantly becomes a concept precisely insofar as it is not supposed to....
" Every word instantly becomes a concept precisely insofar as it is not supposed to serve as a reminder of the unique and entirely individual original experience to which it owes its origin; but rather, a word becomes a concept insofar as it simultaneously... "
A Escuta e o Silêncio. Lições do diálogo na filosofia Clínica - Page 163
by Will Goya - 2016 - 445 pages
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The Continental Aesthetics Reader

Clive Cazeaux - Philosophy - 2000 - 618 pages
...scientist, and the philosopher later work and build, if not derived from never,never land,01 is at least not derived from the essence of things, In particular,...simultaneously has to fit countless more or less similar cases , which means, purely and simply, cases which are never equal and thus altogether unequal, Every...
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Edward Said and the Work of the Critic: Speaking Truth to Power

Paul A. Bové - Literary Collections - 2000 - 317 pages
...absolute privilege of individual reason. As part of the linguistic process, any utterance is caught up in the formation of concepts: "Every word instantly becomes...individual original experience to which it owes its emergence; but rather, a word becomes a concept insofar as it simultaneously has to fit countless more...
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Twilight of the Literary: Figures of Thought in the Age of Print

Terry Cochran - Design - 2009 - 304 pages
...absolute privilege of individual reason. As part of linguistic process, any utterance is caught up in the formation of concepts: "Every word instantly becomes...individual original experience to which it owes its emergence; but rather, a word becomes a concept insofar as it simultaneously has to fit countless more...
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The Cambridge Companion to Adorno

Tom Huhn - Literary Criticism - 2004 - 428 pages
...particulars that might bear a superficial similarity to it. In the process, difference is sacrificed. Every word instantly becomes a concept precisely insofar...simultaneously has to fit countless more or less similar cases - which means, purely and simply, cases which are never equal and thus altogether unequal. Every...
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Essays on Frege's Conception of Truth

Dirk Greimann - Language Arts & Disciplines - 2007 - 236 pages
...speaks there of concepts being formed through the recognition of the similarity of different things. "Every word instantly becomes a concept precisely...unique and entirely individual original experience" (Nietzsche 1979, p. 83). But this demands at the same time a transformation of our perceptual metaphors...
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