subjective

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subjective

1. existing only as perceived and not as a thing in itself
2. Med (of a symptom, condition, etc.) experienced only by the patient and incapable of being recognized or studied by anyone else
References in periodicals archive ?
Chan, Dhamoon and Moy are working within the strictures of the organization to challenge the limitations of their subjectivities and by opening up the classroom to intellectual discussion and debate so introduce potential for political intervention.
Among the topics are cultural policy and the promotion of World War I heritage sites in France, cultural democracy and the creation of new professional subjectivities, the notion of civil society organizations in Swedish cultural policy, navigating the producer-consumer dichotomy and the cultural policy in the digital age, American cultural policy and the rise of arts management programs, and cultural policy and agency in a cultural minority context.
Marronage and creolization are integral in understanding the range of black male subjectivities that performed under the umbrella of class, race, nation and gender, even as those same performances were producing, underground as it were, "other" narratives about black identity and migration during the 1920s-30s, the period in which McKay wrote.
Does this collapse of sovereignty over the body in childbirth take us towards a place where subjectivity is dissolved, as is often assumed, or does it invite attention to new and complex subjectivities that may be produced in birthing?
Typical of the genre, the work is for five voices which have the capacity either to blend together into a single vocal persona or to subdivide into smaller groups, each representative of a different protagonist or of the conflicting, shifting subjectivities of a single protagonist--in this case Mirtillo, who is at once vulnerable, resentful, hysterical, and accusatory.
11) Male labor historians, most notoriously Bryan Palmer, who worried that the focus on subjectivities ignored "the real," led the opposition in fixating on material conditions workers faced everyday.
Judith Butler herself, in Bodies that Matter, cautioned against the uncritical articulation of a theory that promotes non-essentialist subjectivities and identifications without an attendant exploration of the ideologies of exclusion that initially gave rise to those structures.
This paper highlights some of the key issues in my doctoral study on the ethnic, gendered and national subjectivities of African Caribbean women in Britain.
Combining self-reflexive feminist ethnography, interviews, various feminist philosophical writings on female subjectivity and post-feminist identities, and nuanced critiques of the ways in which the voices of female clubbers and ravers have been written over in most literature on club cultures, Pini redefines the clubbing experience as a space in which women actively construct and perform female identities and subjectivities, play with notions of femininity, and explore new feminisms.
A similar need exists if the self is considered not as nihilated but as a multiplicity of subjectivities or as fragmented, as postmodernism argues.
Instead, a feminist theologian should construct "the just-barely-possible affinities" with other women that respects their subjectivities.
Immigrant Subjectivities in Asian American and Asian Diaspora Literatures.