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Let us note again that the relation [[not equal to].sub.1] on F(S), defined as above, is not apartness.
By contrast, the notion of preservation employed by works on emigration in China tends to be equated with the apartness experienced by the emigres with regard to their Chinese environment, leading researchers to emphasize Russians' separate existence in the "land of asylum." The diaries of Vologodskii and the Serebrennikovs indeed reflect a sense of insularity.
They have "their own apartments" at Mansfield Park (151)--and true apartness becomes natural to them.
Isolation can also be defined in terms of the physical or emotional states of 'separateness or apartness'.
absolute racial apartness of gypsies as well as their status as a
In 1948, after the Afrikaner-led National Party won elections on a platform of strict separation of the races, the government created the system of apartheid ("apartness") to keep the black majority under control, assure a pool of cheap labor, and prevent the mixing of the races.
But while the pavilions at Epcot Center emphasize the apartness of the cultures it purportedly celebrates, opposing the folklore of Norway to the technological prowess of Japan, the cuisine of France to the tulips of Holland, the only impression I got from the various Ukrainian provinces was one of sameness.
(4) The fact that the Bakhtinian formulation makes the possibility of dialogue dependent on "alterity", thus otherness leads to an interpretation of otherness, not simply as "'exclusion', but an apartness that stands as a precondition of dialogue, where dialogue implies a transference across and between differences of culture, gender, class and other social categories" (Ashcroft 12).
She set herself apart, defined that apartness and then sought to reintegrate herself into her chosen milieu.
analogy is the apartness of bird life, the 'right' to separate
One wonders whether in their defined apartness they are not now closer together than before.
But the town's overriding precept of "apartness" seems to have seeped into the very fabric of the building, irrespective of the fact that those meant to be kept "apart" were never intended to study there anyway.
This Jewish apartness had been a "problem" for centuries, of course.
But that naivete combined all too well with the usually implicit--but periodically explicit--teaching from the then all-male, apparently heterosexual faculty at Memorial University of Newfoundland, that the field was a liminal location of apartness, almost otherworldly, and potentially transformative.