By Martin Nicholas Kunz

A very new, in place of a revised model, of teNeues best-selling Cafes & eating places (382385478X). sleek societys such a lot severe and colourful interplay occurs over tables and bars. Ranging over 9 nations and 4 continents, this e-book offers a world number of detailed cafes and eating places in-built fresh years via the worlds hippest architects and architects. jam-packed with dramatic results, leading edge lighting fixtures, and limitless ideas to the demanding situations of area and fabric, those scorching spots, assembly locations, and intimate venues are designed to fit the ever-changing moods of a selective and fickle consumers. This compact but lavishly illustrated publication, aimed toward execs and somebody who enjoys the newest and most sensible in eating place layout, comprises over four hundred pictures of outstanding areas and likewise bargains a finished learn of latest inside structure.

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LoV [... ] d<; -rilv eau-rou xropav [... ] i£vat. Since, of course, the existence of a one-to-one correspondence between chora and 'space' and topos and 'place' is disproved if we find only one counterexample, this example, stemming from a philosophical context, should suffice to show the potential inadequacy of this kind of 'automatic' translations, at least in as far as we are concerned with the word chora. g. 16 In the case of topos the situation is somewhat more complex. As the term is usually applied in a relational setting,I7 it may accord- oe l3 Note that, strictly speaking, it contradicts rather than qualifies that previous contention.

At any rate, it cannot simply and automatically be translated as 'space'. e. 4), Epicurus himself did not always stick to his own conceptual distinctions, they at least in principle allowed his system to stay free of some of the obscurities inherent in the theory of space of the early atomists. 4 By way of a summary, we may draw the following conclusions: (1) The terms chOra and topos could in a number of contexts be used interchangeably, both in ordinary Greek and in their first philosophical applications, though in other contexts the one or the other might be preferred (topos in order to denote relative location, chOra in order to denote a larger extension than topos).

How indeed unwarranted essentialist presuppositions may lead to such historical distortions was shown by a number of examples taken from some well-known historical studies. e. g. a concept of 'space'. We did not yet seriously study how the Greeks themselves used their own spatial terms. This will be done in the next chapter. CHAPTER TWO TOPOS, CHORA, KENON: SOME CASE STUDIES Introduction The present chapter will investigate the ways in which the Greeks, both in common parlance and in philosophical language, used their main spatial terms, chora, tapas, and kenon.

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