Univocity a.k.a. Univocity of being: Univocity is a term used in logic to describe that which speaks with one voice. The opposite terms are called equivocity and plurivocity.
Printed encyclopedias and other books with definitions for Univocity
Click on a title to look inside that book (if available):
Gilles Deleuze (2013)
by Claire Colebrook
For Deleuze, however, univocity means insisting on the actual and the virtual as fully real, with the virtual being at least an equal power. Life for Deleuze is a virtual power, the power to become: not towards some already given end or on the ...
Heavenly Participation (2011)
The Weaving of a Sacramental Tapestry by Hans Boersma
First, univocity means a reduction of God: God is subordinated to a higher concept, namely, that of being. For Scotus, God is simply one of many beings — all understood in the same, univocal sense of “being.” Thomas's Platonic proclivities ...
MFDBS 91 (1991)
3rd Symposium on Mathematical Fundamentals of Database and Knowledge Base Systems, Rostock, Germany, May 6-9, 1991 by Bernhard Thalheim, Janos Demetrovics, Hans-Detlef Gerhardt
Univocity means that a fact can be generated by a unique set of extensional predicates. Next lemma shows that it is a necessary condition for the determinism of an insertion. Lemma 6 An insertion is deterministic only if it is univocal. Consider ...
Being and the Between (1995)
Political Theory in the American Academy by William Desmond
Absolutely pure univocity is a limit concept, only intelligible by ...
Aquinas on God (2007)
The 'Divine Science' of the Summa Theologiae by Rudi Te Velde
Univocity means that two things, with respect of their common predicate, are posited to be the same under abstraction of their difference; analogy means that two things are posited to be proportionally the same – thus including their difference.
Philosophy at the Edge of Chaos (2006)
Gilles Deleuze and the Philosophy of Difference by Jeffrey A. Bell
Univocity means that it is the same thing which occurs and is said: the attributable to all bodies or states of affairs and the expressible of every proposition.31 Paradoxa, or Event and paradoxical instance, is the immanence presupposed 198 ...
Next Generation Information System Technology (1991)
First International East/West Data Base Workshop, Kiev, USSR, October 9-12, 1990. Procceedings by Joachim W. Schmidt, Anatoly A. Stogny
Univocity means that a fact can be generated by a unique set of extensional predicates. Then, next lemma show that it is a necessary condition for the determinism of an insertion. Lemma 6 An insertion is deterministic only if it is univocal. Proof ...
Community without Community in Digital Culture (2012)
by Charlie Gere
Equivocity, thelanguage ofapophasis and the via negativa, means that anythingwesay about Godcan only be a metaphor,as God is radically transcendent and unapproachable, whereas univocity means that words we might use about the ...
Reflections on Time and Politics (2010)
by Nathan Widder
It is therefore univocal across the series, but its univocity is that of an enigma.15 Both series continue within the post-Oedipal unconscious, relating to each other through this "something is there," which acts as a differentiator. It circulates a ...
Faith as Imagination (1996)
The Contribution of William F. Lynch, S.J. by Gerald J. Bednar
Even though univocity is a necessary concern for the scientific mind, problems can occur when we attempt to leave the abstract and reenter the realm of concrete reality without returning to an analogical way ...
Twilight of the Literary (2005)
Figures of Thought in the Age of Print by Terry Cochran
Language and its univocity is a concern that informs all relations between self and other, between empire and colony, between progress and belatedness, and between canonized works and those that are considered unworthy. Literary history ...
Encyclopedia of Christian Theology (2004)
3-volume set by Jean-Yves Lacoste
Univocity . See Analogy Utilitarianism “Utilitarianism” refers both to a movement for social reform Entries p to Z 677.
International Encyclopedia of Linguistics (2003)
by William J. Frawley
Univocity: expressions used in definitions are disambiguated; a meaning appearing in definitions is always represented by the same expression. (iii) Decompositionality: L is defined in terms of LUs L1, L2, ..., Ln that are semantically simpler ...
Online dictionaries and encyclopedias with entries for Univocity
Click on a label to prioritize search results according to that topic:
Scrabble value of U1N1I1V4O1C3I1T1Y4
The value of this 9-letter word is 17 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.
Share this page
Go to the wordplay of Univocity for some fun with words!