contemporaneous

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contemporaneous

[kən‚tem·pə′rā·nē·əs]
(geology)
Formed, existing, or originating at the same time.
Of a rock, developing during formation of the enclosing rock.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, the existential experience constituted upon the contemporaneousness of the work of art toward the viewer does not imply a rescindment of the previously established severance of Beckett's drama from the idea of conveying existential experience as a content through art as a medium.
Each dramatizes the "brain," each has Emerson's typical imaginative language, yet for whatever reason, only the first was useful, and it had to be expanded by inserting "This explains the curious contemporaneousness of inventions and discoveries.
It also looks at changing ethnic, national, gender and generational expressions, the influence of tradition_ contemporaneousness, local needs and international networks to show migratory group identities.
A 2007 study evidences that the interest shown by the potential public in respect to the inauguration of a Guggenheim Museum in Bucharest is impressive: (46) while traditional art museums are obsolete and resource consuming, the existing National Museum of Contemporary Art presents exhibits coming from a safe zone of a classicized contemporaneousness made by well-known artists and has its image deformed by political controversies and UAPR galleries are disorganized and unfocused, such a "new museum" is seen as a breath of fresh air in the Romanian cultural space.
The On The Waterfront event should be the place where modern architectural mapping meets Liverpool's history and its contemporaneousness.
In addition, preexisting buildings and uses, which testify to positive changes from former functions, can be adapted and must contribute to a sense of contemporaneousness and to being at the cutting edge.
If this coincidence and non-coincidence of dates is merely a quirk of the temporal lag of republication and translation, which might itself complicate efforts to determine their contemporaneousness given that both texts are engaged precisely with questions of how to make an intervention into 'the contemporary.
There is, however, another figure that constantly reappears when Deleuze and Guattari turn to the development of capitalism but, perhaps simply due to the contemporaneousness of their work, never acquired a central status or exerted a proper influence on their conception of capitalism.
Yet, what this criticism misses is Deja Vu's contemporaneousness.
By reiterating "times" in both title and subtitle, Dickens affirms the story's contemporaneousness and indicates these times are hard times.
Ironically, much of Jesus of Nazareth's contemporaneousness emerges from its attention to Tradition.