Resemblance may refer to:

  • Resemblance nominalism
  • Ludwig Wittgenstein's family resemblances
  • In text mining, the degree to which two documents resemble each other, calculated using shingles

Other articles related to "resemblance":

Popper And After - Part Two - The Key Premise of Irrationalism Identified
... G Induction is invalid without Resemblance Any inductive argument is invalid, and the validator of it is a Resemblance Thesis ... H Resemblance is a contingent feature of the Universe A Resemblance Thesis is a contingent proposition about the unobserved ... I Resemblance is not provable a priori A Resemblance Thesis is not deducible from necessary truths ...
Depiction - Iconography
... allusion and highlight a sharp difference in terms of resemblance, optical accuracy or intuitive illusion ... Resemblance is hardly direct or spontaneous for the iconographer, reference rarely to the literal or singular. 1994) looks to ideology to determine resemblance and depiction as acknowledgement of shifts in relations there, albeit by an unspecified scheme or notation ...
Kabayaki - Etymology
... Resemblance to the brown plush flower spikes of the cattail plant has been suggested as etymological origin in several old writings (Zokugo kō (『俗語考』, "Considerations ... way, giving rise to the name on the resemblance to the cattail both in form and color ... Another touted theory explains the name as due to resemblance of the charred skin side to the kaba-kawa (樺皮?, i.e ...

Famous quotes containing the word resemblance:

    They are, as it were, train-bearers in the pageant of life, and hold a glass up to humanity, frailer than itself. We see ourselves at second-hand in them: they show us all that we are, all that we wish to be, and all that we dread to be.... What brings the resemblance nearer is, that, as they imitate us, we, in our turn, imitate them.... There is no class of society whom so many persons regard with affection as actors.
    William Hazlitt (1778–1830)

    Let us have compassion for those under chastisement. Alas, who are we ourselves? Who am I and who are you? Whence do we come and is it quite certain that we did nothing before we were born? This earth is not without some resemblance to a gaol. Who knows but that man is a victim of divine justice? Look closely at life. It is so constituted that one senses punishment everywhere.
    Victor Hugo (1802–1885)

    ... [Washington] is always an entertaining spectacle. Look at it now. The present President has the name of Roosevelt, marked facial resemblance to Wilson, and no perceptible aversion, to say the least, to many of the policies of Bryan. The New Deal, which at times seems more like a pack of cards thrown helter skelter, some face up, some face down, and then snatched in a free-for-all by the players, than it does like a regular deal, is going on before our interested, if puzzled eyes.
    Alice Roosevelt Longworth (1884–1980)