(redirected from horizontality)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
We shall determine these secondary variables in terms of the basics and auxiliary variables by exploiting the following horizontality condition:
These new social relations produced by our territoriality could be summarised in the notion of 'horizontality', which Sitrin (2006) examines in the context of Argentine social movements.
A well as the homogeneity as distinguished from the horizontality includes the indirect dependence between the participants of agricultural and food market of the same industry.
It was like thinking about the significance of standing versus the significance of sitting, the ethics of the vertical versus the ethics of the horizontal, the bad morality of the picture window, dissolute in horizontality. It was like putting down the book and looking out one's own horizontal picture window, in which one may voyeurize ones neighbors, making a picture out of the neighborhood, but not allowing oneself to be in it.
Both spaces become the stage for an ever-developing series of contrasts embodied by the characters (gestures versus speech, spoken versus written communication, reality versus fiction, old versus new, horizontality versus verticality).
Broadly speaking, this idea bears significant similarity to the notion of "indirect horizontality" (5) under the Human Rights Act in the U.K.
She managed the Centre for Civil Society's Philanthropy and Social Entrepreneurship project and is co-editor of the forthcoming Variations of philanthropy in South Africa: Social justice, horizontality and Ubuntu.
As conclusion, I will highlight two of our major challenges: the internationalization of Brazilian academic production and the horizontality of feminist and gender theories, in order to expand the national and disciplinary boundaries.
And in reading "Pluie," especially with respect to the adverbs ici, la, and ailleurs and the figures of horizontality and verticality, the author concludes in favor of "la confusion du lecteur" (150) and obscurity, arguing that "autant dire qu'on avance a l'aveuglette dans un texte, qu'on le lise ou l'ecrive" (149).