By Jacques Derrida
"Inscrivons sans mot dire los angeles légende, en grands caractères monumentaux, majuscules ou minuscules indistinctes (tout revenant à los angeles langue, le propre et le commun), inscrivons l'événement de langue sur los angeles stèle (sans ponctuation, donc), inscrivons los angeles likelihood, d'une traite, sur une pierre (elle nous attendra), sur une desk (il los angeles tient pour être dressée, verticale), donc sur un tableau offert (exposé) à l'éponge, ceci :EPONGER DESORMAIS A PARTIR DE LUI MAIS QUI SAIT A PARTIR D'AUJOURD'HUI ET DE MOI VOUDRA DIRE DANS l. a. LANGUE FRANÇAISE FRANCISEE PLUTOT OU REFRANCISEE COLONISEE UNE FOIS DE PLUS DEPUIS LES BORDS DE los angeles MEDITERRANEE MARE NOSTRUM EPONGER charisma VOULU DIRE DEJA LAVER NETTOYER APPROPRIER EFFACER DONC PAR EXEMPLE LE NOM DE PONGE MAIS AUSSI S'ACQUITTER D'UNE TRAITE INSCRIRE LE NOM DES PONGE SIGNER PONGE SIGNE PONGER EMARGER DEJA AU NOM DE PONGE."Jacques Derrida
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As such, place is not itself a material part of a thing. Instead it is more like the form or the shape of a thing. My computer has three dimensions and is sitting on my desk. It is made of stuff like plastic and silicon; in Aristotle’s lingo, some bits of earth, air, water, or fire. The stuff has been molded into a shape or form by the computer maker. Its shape is visible, which is why the Greek word for form, eidos, is derived from the verb “to see” and could be translated as “the look” of a thing.
The sun, not the earth, is the center of our solar system, the planets do not move in circular orbits, matter is homogeneous, and stars have both weight and a history. This chapter analyzes Aristotle’s arguments on behalf of these claims. Not only that: it defends them. 1: There Are Only Three Dimensions. Aristotle begins his study of the heavenly bodies by asserting that bodies, or physical entities in general, have three dimensions. A “continuous magnitude,” or an infinitely divisible measure of quantity, that is divisible in one way only is a line.
But this bifurcation invites, as always, a tripartition. ” The bridge between the two is the emotional energy, in this case anger, that fuels the rebuke. Reason may determine that three pieces of cake are too many, even while desire craves them. But only by becoming angry at itself can the psyche rebuke itself. 1. ) In the Nicomachean Ethics Aristotle offers a similar psychological bifurcation: one aspect of the human psyche is rational or “has logos,” whereas the other is bereft of reason (alogon: 1102a28).