(Augustine, City of God, 16.8.662)
SUB SPECIE AETERNITATIS: See discussion under .
a word that can be singular or plural, which can also function as the headword of a clause or the object of a preposition. It can be modified by adjectives, but it has no tense," etc.
Comprehensive discussion and sharing on the INCOTERMS 2010 topic
STRUCTURALISM: The idea in sociology, anthropology, literary theory, or linguistics that the best way to understand a cultural artifact (like family units, religious rites, or human language) is not to define each component individually, as its own unique element, but rather to define each component by its relationship to other parts of the same structure. To give a rough example, consider a concept like "father" in American society. If we were attempting to define this concept and how the role functions in American society or in a traditional family from the 1950s, a nonstructuralist might define a father as "a male adult figure who provides income for the family and who serves as an authority figure or protector." Such a definition seeks to define the role based on what it does or what it is, per se. In contrast, a structuralist might instead seek to define a "father" by showing the relationship that figure would have in the larger structure of the family, i.e., a "father corresponds to a mother, but is of opposite gender, and the two together may have children, forming a larger structure called a family, and within that family the father traditionally protects the children and labors outside the household while the mother nutures them within the home." For the structuralist, it makes no sense to define a father without considering the other parts of the family structure and explaining the father's role in relationship to those other parts. The role of father cannot exist if the roles of mother and children do not exist. They are interdependent in ontology.
Hoog enters thefilm in white tie and tails.
(Later at the train station, the husband will at last be in a respectable double-breasted suit for business.)Frankly, I think the heroine would be much better off with Bob.
One wondersif Keaton's film is an actual parody of Lang's.
Both men are prosperous, dignified New York businessmen; bothwear the double-breasted suits that are the mark of wealth andpower in late 1940's film noir.
Lang draws on several movie traditions, as well.
Soon, a psychology student will seriously explain "psychoanalysis", and says it could cure the serious emotional problems exemplified by the murders linked to the rooms.