analyses can do both: discover meanings that are in the descriptions that relate back to the acts of the original describer, or the researcher may actively bestow new, psychologicalmeanings on the data by actualizing the psychological perspective. Sometimes it is important to clarify the Lifeworld meaning
obtained were predominantly anthro- pomorphic and structured according to a limited set of "event units" whose psychologicalmeaning was highly consistent across the observers. In common with many social psychologists we con- clude that consistency of anthropomorphic description suggests that meaning is
short videotaped episodes of animal behavior. The descriptions obtained were predominantly anthro- pomorphic and structured according to a limited set of “event units” whose psychologicalmeaning was highly consistent across the obser vers. In common with many social psychologists we con- clude that
ctive reality” is the speci ﬁ c content of transcendental-phenomenological re ﬂ ection. Elaborating this concept allows us to see how phenomenological concepts such as constitution, horizon, and the “tran- scendental” have a tropological, rather than a psychological, meaning. Speci ﬁ cally, the article
essay proposes to evaluate the volition behind the shadow of leather puppet-making in India and demonstrate the entanglement between performance and visual arts there. The first part of this essay explores the archetypal and psychologicalmeanings of shadow in its relationship with myth, knowledge, and
inalienable right to peaceful nuclear technology – something that South Africa is cautious to be complicit in; and (ii) the nuclear weapon states’ denial (the psychologicalmeaning) of the unpleasant reality of a hypocritical nuclear order – something with which South Africa should engage not only as a NAM
th cent. BC the term was used as medical term for the removal of harmful substances from the human body or soul (LSJ, s.v. κ. II). The cultic-ritual and medical-psychologicalmeanings have merged in Ar...
This chapter examines the possibility that light - an illusory material – can, not only be experienced as a building material, thereby shifting the notion of architecture of the material to architecture of the immaterial, but can ultimately be defined and recognized as architecture of light. Light as architecture is a subtle yet significant distinction between the belief that light can visually and psychologically manipulate architectural space and architectural elements, versus the notion that artificially generated light, independent of traditional architectural elements, can be defined as architecture. There is no question that light creates ambience, and gives character to any given space, but can light - whether a single solitary beam of light controlled in a definitive manner or a multitude of lights flooding an area - perform as a wall, a column or perhaps, in an extreme scenario, a building? Building upon previous arguments highlighted in Dietrich Neumann’s Architecture of the Night, The Illuminated Building, this chapter expands on the opinion that the visual and psychological meaning of architecture and architectural space can be perceptually altered through the integration of artificial light but can also create and become the architectural space itself. This chapter juxtaposes the ‘Cathedral of Lights’ in 1933 Germany and the ‘Tribute in Light’, the aftermath response to 9/11, in which searchlights used in a similar fashion create and ultimately expand upon the idea that architecture of light is worthy of discussion.
.................................................... 256 Englander, Magnus, Persistent PsychologicalMeaning of Early Emotional Memories ................................................................. 181 Hannush, Mufid James, An Existential-Dialectical- Phenomenological Approach to Understanding Cultural Tilts : Implications for Multicultural