Re: Personal Projects Analysis

manfred m straehle student of epistemology (shash501@CYBERNEX.NET)
Thu, 11 Feb 1999 14:35:15 -0500

How in interpret and the way it has been explained to me is as follows.

A paralogy occurs in the discussion of two people with two different
opinions on the subject, topic, or issue. During the discussion, an
acceptance of the differing opinion is strived for to gain the most
essential understanding.


I disagree with your statements but I understand your templates at arriving
at this statement. I can accept the statement but disagree with it.

At 05:57 PM 2/11/99 +0000, you wrote:
>Would you mind explaining to a layman what "Lyotard's parology" is?
>At 09:58 10/02/99 -0500, you wrote:
>>It sounds like this is related to Lyotard's paralogy?
>>Any comments?
>>Manfred M. Straehle
>>Student of epistemology under previous supervising epistemologist
>>Jay S. Efran
>>At 08:57 AM 2/10/99 -0500, you wrote:
>>>> Travis Gee's comments incite me to enter the fray though I am not a
>>>> clinical psychologist. Isn't it possible that we confuse "sociality" and
>>>> "commonality"? How far is commonality necessary as a basis for
>>>I think commonality is necessary as a basis for sociality only insofar as
>>>both people have in common the ability to communicate in some way. Kelly's
>>>original notion was that one is engaging in sociality whether or not one is
>>>accurate in understanding another person's constructions. The process of
>>>simply trying to step into the other's shoes and see the world from their
>>>perspective is sociality, whether or not the two people have anything at
>>>all in common.
>>>Chad L. Hagans
>>>Department of Psychology
>>>University of Florida
>>>Gainesville, FL 32611-2250
>>>(352) 392-0601, x 414
>>>FAX (352) 392-7985
>Marcus Offer
>27 Vale Way
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