David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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AI and Society 18 (4):297-309 (2004)
A hypertext learner navigates with a instinctive feeling for a knowledge. The learner does not know her queries, although she has a feeling for them. A learnerâs navigation appears as complete upon the emergence of an aesthetic pleasure, called rasa. The order of arrival or the associational logic and even the temporal order are not relevant to this emergence. The completeness of aesthetics is important. The learner does not look for the intention of the writer, neither does she look for significance. Lexia has a suggestive power and she is suggested in the arrival of aesthetics. Hypertext learning does not depend on communication. The learner in her pleasure transgresses the bounds of space-time to be in communion with several writers/learners. Hypertext learning does not appear to be fundamentally different from the analog learning; however, in performance, as in navigation, the learner assumes a mental state that helps her in her emergence into aesthetic bliss, of an arrival to the completed lexial navigation. This completeness is owing to aesthetics and is not owing to either the semantics or the query-fulfilling qualities
|Keywords||Indian Aesthetics Rasa Hypertext Technology Culture|
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Jerry A. Fodor (1975). The Language of Thought. Harvard University Press.
Gaston Bachelard (1994). The Poetics of Space. Beacon Press.
Giorgio Agamben (2006). Language and Death: The Place of Negativity. Univ of Minnesota Press.
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Citations of this work BETA
Robert Rosenberger (2009). The Sudden Experience of the Computer. AI and Society 24 (2):173-180.
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