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See detailLieu commun et communication. Concepts et application critique
Durand, Pascal ULg

in Durand, Pascal (Ed.) Médias et Censure. Figures de l’orthodoxie (2004)

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See detailLieu commun, cliché, stéréotype. Généalogie des formations figées
Durand, Pascal ULg

in Sfez, L. (Ed.) Conférences de l’école doctorale de science politique (2004)

Detailed reference viewed: 119 (26 ULg)
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See detailLe lieu de Marguerite Duras
Durand, Pascal ULg

in Bajomée, Danielle; Heyndels Ralph (Eds.) Ecrire dit-elle. Imaginaires de Marguerite Duras (1985)

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See detailLe lieu en tant que source d'évènements
Melard, François ULg

in November, Valérie (Ed.) Habiter les territoires à risques (2011)

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See detailLe lieu en tant que source d'évènements
Melard, François ULg

Scientific conference (2009, April 30)

Detailed reference viewed: 20 (9 ULg)
See detail"Le lieu géométrique de toutes les agitations" : écrivains fictifs et prix littéraires
Dozo, Björn-Olav ULg; Lacroix, Michel

in Dozo, Björn-Olav; Glinoer, Anthony; Lacroix, Michel (Eds.) Imaginaires de la vie littéraire. Fiction, figuration, configuration (2012)

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See detailLieux d’habitation des écrivains belges francophones 1920-1960
Debroux, Tatiana; Dozo, Björn-Olav ULg; Vanderpelen, Cécile

Conference (2013, October 25)

Detailed reference viewed: 20 (0 ULg)
See detailLes lieux de la médiocrité
Denis, Benoît ULg

in Traces. Travaux du Centre d'Études Georges Simenon (1995), (7), 253-264

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See detailLieux du sujet, d’Althusser à Foucault
Bolmain, Thomas ULg

Scientific conference (2010, February 17)

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See detailLieux et schèmes d'argumentation : logiques ou rhétoriques ?
Leclercq, Bruno ULg

in Argumentum (2012), 10

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See detailLieux maudits. Les maisons hantées au cinéma ou le décor comme attraction
Tomasovic, Dick ULg

Conference given outside the academic context (2013)

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See detailLe lièvre
Libois, Roland ULg

Learning material (1983)

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See detailLife and Motion Configuration
Hallot, Pierre ULg; Billen, Roland ULg

(2008, September)

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See detailLife and Motion Configuration
Hallot, Pierre ULg; Billen, Roland ULg

Poster (2008, September)

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See detailLife and motion configuration: a basis for spatio-temporal generalised reasoning model
Hallot, Pierre ULg; Billen, Roland ULg

in Lecture Notes in Computer Science (2008), 5232/2008

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See detailLife as Music in Deleuze and von Uexküll (En préparation)
Pieron, Julien ULg

in Wolfe, Charles (Ed.) Forms of Vitalism (2015)

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See detailLife at low temperatures: is disorder the driving force?
Feller, Georges ULg

in Extremophiles : Life Under Extreme Conditions (2007), 11(2), 211-216

The thermodynamic characterization of various biological systems from psychrophiles points to a larger entropic contribution when compared to the corresponding mesophilic or (hyper) thermophilic ... [more ▼]

The thermodynamic characterization of various biological systems from psychrophiles points to a larger entropic contribution when compared to the corresponding mesophilic or (hyper) thermophilic counterparts, either at the level of the macromolecules (thermodynamic and kinetic stabilities) or of their function (ligand binding, catalytic activity). It is suggested here that in an environment characterized by a low heat content (enthalpy) and at temperatures that strongly slowdown molecular motions, the cold-adapted biological systems rely on a larger disorder to maintain macromolecular dynamics and function. Such pre-eminent involvement of entropy is observed in the experimental results and, from a macroscopic point of view, is also reflected for instance by the steric hindrances introduced by cis-unsaturated and branched lipids to maintain membrane fluidity, by the loose conformation of psychrophilic proteins or by the local destabilization of tRNA by dihydrouridine in psychrophilic bacteria. [less ▲]

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See detailLife can be worth living in locked-in syndrome
Lule, Dorothee; Zickler, K.; Hacker, S. et al

in Progress in Brain Research (2009), 177

The locked-in syndrome (LIS) describes patients who are awake and conscious but severely deefferented leaving the patient in a state of almost complete immobility and loss of verbal communication. The ... [more ▼]

The locked-in syndrome (LIS) describes patients who are awake and conscious but severely deefferented leaving the patient in a state of almost complete immobility and loss of verbal communication. The etiology ranges from acute (e.g., brainstem stroke, which is the most frequent cause of LIS) to chronic causes (e.g., amyotrophic lateral sclerosis; ALS). In this article we review and present new data on the psychosocial adjustment to LIS. We refer to quality of life (QoL) and the degree of depressive symptoms as a measure of psychosocial adjustment. Various studies suggest that despite their extreme motor impairment, a significant number of LIS patients maintain a good QoL that seems unrelated to their state of physical functioning. Likewise, depression is not predicted by the physical state of the patients. A successful psychological adjustment to the disease was shown to be related to problem-oriented coping strategies, like seeking for information, and emotional coping strategies like denial--the latter may, nevertheless, vary with disease stage. Perceived social support seems to be the strongest predictor of psychosocial adjustment. QoL in LIS patients is often in the same range as in age-matched healthy individuals. Interestingly, there is evidence that significant others, like primary caregivers or spouses, rate LIS patients' QoL significantly lower than the patients themselves. With regard to depressed mood, ALS patients without symptoms focus significantly more often on internal factors that can be retained in the course of the disease contrary to patients with depressive symptoms who preferably name external factors as very important, such as health, which will degrade in the course of the disease. Typically, ALS patients with a higher degree of depressive symptoms experience significantly less "very pleasant" situations. The herein presented data strongly question the assumption among doctors, health-care workers, lay persons, and politicians that severe motor disability necessarily is intolerable and leads to end-of-life decisions or euthanasia. Existing evidence supports that biased clinicians provide less-aggressive medical treatment in LIS patients. Thus, psychological treatment for depression, effective strategies for coping with the disease, and support concerning the maintenance of the social network are needed to cope with the disease. Novel communication devices and assistive technology now offers an increasing number of LIS patients to resume a meaningful life and an active role in society. [less ▲]

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