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As in Cassandra too, the figure at the center of this swirling zymotic mess registers its effects corporeally. The patient is always in a state not only of nervous exhaustion, like the women of Cassandra, but of near putrefaction.
Whereas Gunnar describes himself as corporeally broke (52), Scoby carries the burden of embodying all that is supposed to be black masculinity.
Lovelace, as sensual libertine, in claiming "the haughty beauty will not refuse me, when her pride of being corporeally inviolate is brought down," aims to disrupt Clarissa's integrity and prove his power by transforming her body from chaste to sexualized, while Clarissa, as ethereal angel, resists and ultimately proves that the soul can transcend the body even when violated (Clarissa 879).
(65) Edward Casey meditates on "hereness": "[E]ven within my lived body, I can distinguish a corporeally localized here from the here that is coextensive with my body as a whole.
I would like to emphasize here that thought, for Descartes, is not only corporeally signified by the use of signs but is also itself a matter of signs.
("And like as in his soul there is one power which bears rule by directing, and another nature made subject, that it might obey, so was there for man, corporeally also, made a woman, who in the mind of her reasonable understanding should have a parity of nature, but in the sex of her body, should be in like manner subject to the sex of her husband, as the appetite of doing is fain to conceive the skill of right doing from the reason of the mind," Augustine, Confessions, trans.
Rather I think it would be closer to the truth to suppose that they are simply existentially corporeally enacting the historical cultural context in which they find themselves.
Its pale, uneven surface and domestic materials--house paint, wood, gauze, sand, chalk, marble dust, nails--collude to create a form both corporeally spectral and patently architectural.
She investigates "the intersections of phenomenology and media theory, where theorists working in these fields consider corporeal perception as an interplay between the perceiving and the perceived, and thus introduce the spectator as a corporeally involved perceiver rather than only as a decoding and signifying mind whose position, traditionally, was to interpret a pre-existing message" (128).
Stabane thus poses an important challenge to the gendered body as an oppositional proposition and points not to the exceptionalism of corporeally gendered disruptions but to both their inadequately examined regularities and their raced and located specificities.