Search results for 'Art and science Philosophy' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Guttorm Fløstad, Raymond Klibansky & International Institute of Philosophy (1990). Philosophy and Science in the Middle Ages.
     
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  2. Roald Hoffmann (2012). Roald Hoffmann on the Philosophy, Art, and Science of Chemistry. Oxford University Press.
    Machine generated contents note: -- Preface -- Acknowledgments -- Introduction, by Michael Weisberg and Jeffrey Kovac. -- 1 Trying to Understand, Making Bonds, by Roald Hoffmann -- Part 1: Chemical Reasoning and Explanation -- 2. Why Buy That Theory?, by Roald Hoffmann. -- 3. What Might Philosophy of Science Look Like If Chemists Built It?, by Roald Hoffmann -- 4. Unstable, by Roald Hoffmann -- 5. Nearly Circular Reasoning, by Roald Hoffmann -- 6. Ockham's Razor and Chemistry, by (...)
     
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  3.  22
    Steve Fuller (2012). The Art of Being Human: A Project for General Philosophy of Science. [REVIEW] Journal for General Philosophy of Science / Zeitschrift für Allgemeine Wissenschaftstheorie 43 (1):113-123.
    Throughout the medieval and modern periods, in various sacred and secular guises, the unification of all forms of knowledge under the rubric of ‘science’ has been taken as the prerogative of humanity as a species. However, as our sense of species privilege has been called increasingly into question, so too has the very salience of ‘humanity’ and ‘science’ as general categories, let alone ones that might bear some essential relationship to each other. After showing how the ascendant Stanford (...)
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  4. Hīrālāla Jaina, Dharmacandra Jaina & R. K. Sharma (eds.) (2002). Jaina Philosophy, Art & Science in Indian Culture. Sharada Pub. House.
     
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  5.  10
    Chalmers C. Clark (1998). The Art of Science: Quine and the Speculative Reach of Philosophy in Natural Science. Dialectica 52 (4):275–290.
    In this essay it is shown that the imaginative art of scientific theorizing – at its technical best – animates Quine's philosophy as importantly as the more Spartan norms honored in his present pantheon of virtues. By drawing a contrast between the standing of theories in philosophy and theories in science, it will be shown that the speculative reaches of philosophy, along with developments in semantic theory, now oblige an internal revision of Quine's stance against meaning (...)
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  6. Jeffrey Kovac & Michael Weisberg (eds.) (2014). Roald Hoffmann on the Philosophy, Art, and Science of Chemistry. Oxford University Press Usa.
    Nobel laureate Roald Hoffmann's contributions to chemistry are well known. Less well known, however, is that over a career that spans nearly fifty years, Hoffmann has thought and written extensively about a wide variety of other topics, such as chemistry's relationship to philosophy, literature, and the arts, including the nature of chemical reasoning, the role of symbolism and writing in science, and the relationship between art and craft and science. In Roald Hoffmann on the Philosophy, Art, (...)
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  7. Prabas Jivan Chaudhury (1966). Reflections on Science, Philosophy and Art. Calcutta, Progressive Publishers.
     
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  8. A. Janik (1989). Psychoanalysis: Science, Literature or Art? In Style, Politics and the Future of Philosophy. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 114:190-196.
     
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  9. John Raymaker (2006). Empowering Philosophy and Science with the Art of Love: Lonergan and Deleuze in the Light of Buddhist-Christian Ethics. Upa.
    Philosophy and Science are subject to conflicting interpretations, such as the rules of positivism and analytic thought. Bernard Lonergan and Gilles Deleuze have both assessed such issues in complementary fashion. This book examines their arguments through the application of mathematical theories and Buddhist-Christian ethics in an attempt to bridge the religious-secularist divide exacerbated by postmodernism.
     
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  10. Karel Boullart (1989). On the Essential Difference Between Science, Art and Philosophy, or Philosophy as the Literature of Necessity in Cognition and Literature. Communication and Cognition. Monographies 22 (3-4):285-301.
     
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  11.  17
    George Boas (1937). The Ninth International Congress of Philosophy and the Second International Congress of Esthetics and of the Science of Art. Journal of Philosophy 34 (21):561-574.
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  12.  16
    Babette E. Babich (1994). Nietzsche's Philosophy of Science: Reflecting Science on the Ground of Art and Life. State University of New York Press.
  13. Chukwunyere Kamalu (1990). Foundations of African Thought: A Worldview Grounded in the African Heritage of Religion, Philosophy, Science, and Art. Karnak House.
  14.  2
    Catherine Chevalley (1996). Physics as an Art: The German Tradition and the Symbolic Turn in Philosophy, History of Art and Natural Science in the 1920s. In Alfred I. Tauber (ed.), The Elusive Synthesis: Aesthetics and Science. Kluwer 227--249.
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  15. Robert Burch (1995). Babette E. Babich, Nietzsche's Philosophy of Science: Reflecting Science on the Ground of Art and Life Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 15 (5):304-306.
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  16. Van Meter Ames, Thomas Munro & R. Bayer (1957). Toward Science in Aesthetics; Selected Essays.Art Education, Its Philosophy and Psychology; Selected Essays.Traite d'Esthetique. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophy 54 (11):362.
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  17. Stephen Arnott (1999). In the Shadow of Chaos: Deleuze and Guattari on Philosophy, Science, and Art. Philosophy Today 43 (1):49-56.
  18.  10
    Robert S. Lehman (2010). Between the Science of the Sensible and the Philosophy of Art: Finitude in Alain Badiou's Inaesthetics. Angelaki 15 (2):171-185.
  19.  35
    Robert S. Lehman (2011). Between the Science of the Sensible and the Philosophy of Art. Angelaki 15 (2):171-185.
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  20. Logan J. Fox (1972). Psychology as Philosophy, Science, and Art. Pacific Palisades, Calif.,Goodyear Pub. Co..
     
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  21.  7
    Tadeusz Sierotowicz (1999). Kiedy filozofia nauki staje się filozofią [recenzja] Babette E. Babich, Nietzsche's Philosophy of Science. Reflecting Science on the Ground of Art and Life, 1994. Zagadnienia Filozoficzne W Nauce 24.
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  22.  1
    H. Schmidgen (2015). Cerebral Drawings Between Art and Science: On Gilles Deleuzes Philosophy of Concepts. Theory, Culture and Society 32 (7-8):123-149.
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  23.  5
    Hans Gerald Hödl (1997). Babette E. Babich: Nietzsche's Philosophy of Science. Reflecting Science on the Ground of Art and Life. Nietzsche-Studien 26 (1):583-588.
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  24.  5
    Ilaria Boeddu (2007). Art and Science: Which Relationship? Some Reflections About Nelson Goodman's Philosophy. Epistemologia 30 (1):101-121.
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  25. Alonzo Church (1962). Rawlins Ian. Natural Philosophy and the Fine Arts. Aesthetics and the Gestalt, a Collection of Essays and Other Writings by Ian Rawlins, Nelson, Edinburgh 1953, Pp. 51–67. , Pp. 63–76).Rawlins Ian. The Philosophy of Science and Art. Aesthetics and the Gestalt, a Collection of Essays and Other Writings by Ian Rawlins, Nelson, Edinburgh 1953, Pp. 78–84. , Pp. 382–387.)Rawlins Ian. The Functional “a Priori.” Aesthetics and the Gestalt, a Collection of Essays and Other Writings by Ian Rawlins, Nelson, Edinburgh 1953, Pp. 117–122. A Reprint of XII 64.Rawlins Ian. Definition in Philosophy. Aesthetics and the Gestalt, a Collection of Essays and Other Writings by Ian Rawlins, Nelson, Edinburgh 1953, Pp. 135–137. A Reprint of XVII 223. [REVIEW] Journal of Symbolic Logic 27 (1):126-127.
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  26. Maria Grazia Gangale (2004). Philosophy, Science and Art in the Systematic Theology of Paul Tillich. Filosofia 55 (2-3):53-80.
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  27. E. Garin (1988). Art and Natural-Science in the Renaissance, Ancient Philosophy in France, Festivals and Philosophy in the Renaissance. Rivista di Storia Della Filosofia 43 (1):121-129.
     
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  28. Joseph Head & S. L. Cranston (eds.) (1977). Reincarnation: The Phoenix Fire Mystery: An East-West Dialogue on Death and Rebirth From the Worlds of Religion, Science, Psychology, Philosophy, Art, and Literature, and From Great Thinkers of the Past and Present. Theosophical University Press.
     
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  29. G. Hoedl (1997). B. Babich, Nietzsche's Philosophy of Science. Reflecting Science on the Ground of Art and Life. Nietzsche-Studien 26:583-587.
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  30. Anthony O'Hear (1988). The Element of Fire: Science, Art, and the Human World. Routledge.
    First published in 1988, the aim of this book can be stated in Nietzsche’s words: ‘To look at science from the perspective of the artist, but at art from that of life’. The title contests the notions that science alone can provide us with the most objective truth about the world, and that artistic endeavour can produce nothing more valuable than entertainment. O’Hear argues that art and the study of art are not indispensable aspects of human life, and (...)
     
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  31. Sangeetha Menon (ed.) (2006). Consciousness, Experience, and Ways of Knowing: Perspectives From Science, Philosophy & the Arts. National Institute of Advances Studies.
     
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  32.  65
    Machiel Keestra (2014). Mirrors of the Soul and Mirrors of the Brain? The Expression of Emotions as the Subject of Art and Science. In Gary Schwartz (ed.), Emotions. Pain and pleasure in Dutch painting of the Golden Age. Nai010 Publishers 81-92.
    Is it not surprising that we look with so much pleasure and emotion at works of art that were made thousands of years ago? Works depicting people we do not know, people whose backgrounds are usually a mystery to us, who lived in a very different society and time and who, moreover, have been ‘frozen’ by the artist in a very deliberate pose. It was the Classical Greek philosopher Aristotle who observed in his Poetics that people could apparently be moved (...)
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  33. Paul Hoyningen-Huene (1993). Reconstructing Scientific Revolutions: Thomas S. Kuhn's Philosophy of Science. University of Chicago Press.
    Few philosophers of science have influenced as many readers as Thomas S. Kuhn. Yet no comprehensive study of his ideas has existed--until now. In this volume, Paul Hoyningen-Huene examines Kuhn's work over four decades, from the days before The Structure of Scientific Revolutions to the present, and puts Kuhn's philosophical development in a historical framework. Scholars from disciplines as diverse as political science and art history have offered widely differing interpretations of Kuhn's ideas, appropriating his notions of paradigm (...)
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  34. Harry Redner (1994). A New Science of Representation: Towards an Integrated Theory of Representation in Science, Politics, and Art. Westview Press.
     
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  35. Karel Boullart, G. E. Lasker & Hiltrud Schinzel (eds.) (2008). Art and Science, Volume Vi: Proceedings of a Special Focus Symposium on Art and Science Held as Part of the 20th Anniversary International Conference on Systems Research, Informatics and Cybernetics, July 24-30, 2008, Baden-Baden, Germany. [REVIEW] International Institute for Advanced Studies in Systems Research and Cybernetics.
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  36. Jean-Claude Gens, Pierre Guenancia & Maryvonne Perrot (eds.) (2009). Au Risque de L'Existence: Le Mythe, la Science Et L'Art: Hommage à Maryvonne Perrot. Editions Universitaires de Dijon.
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  37. Lorraine Daston (ed.) (2004). Things That Talk: Object Lessons From Art and Science. MIT Press [Distributor].
     
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  38.  13
    Peter Clark & Katherine Hawley (eds.) (2003). Philosophy of Science Today. Oxford University Press.
    Philosophy of Science Today offers a state-of-the-art guide to this fast-developing area. An eminent international team of authors covers a wide range of topics at the intersection of philosophy and the sciences, including causation, realism, methodology, epistemology, and the philosophical foundations of physics, biology, and psychology.
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  39.  8
    Frederik le Roy (ed.) (2011). Tickle Your Catastrophe!: Imagining Catastrophe in Art, Architecture and Philosophy. Academia Press.
    A collection of essays that takes stock of the current impact of the image and imagination of the catastrophe in art, science and philosophy.
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  40.  27
    Israel Scheffler (1997). Symbolic Worlds: Art, Science, Language, Ritual. Cambridge University Press.
    Symbolism is a primary characteristic of the mind, deployed and displayed in every aspect of our thought and culture. In this important and broad-ranging book, Israel Scheffler explores the various ways in which the mind functions symbolically. This involves considering not only the world of science and the arts, but also such activities as religious ritual and child's play. The book offers an integrated treatment of ambiguity and metaphor, analyses of play and ritual, and an extended discussion of the (...)
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  41.  8
    Lutz Geldsetzer (1998). Symposium “Analytical Philosophy and Philosophy of Science Today”, 23.–24. Juli 1995 in Peking, VR China. Journal for General Philosophy of Science / Zeitschrift für Allgemeine Wissenschaftstheorie 29 (1):123 - 127.
    Report on a symposium “Analytical Philosophy of Science today”, July 23–24, 1995, in Beijing. The symposium demonstrates the actual interest and familiarity of Chinese researchers with Western philosophy of science and especially with analytical philosophizing. Main topics were diagnoses of the actual state of the art, discussion and critique of some classics and classical analytical conceptions, application of analytical thinking on hermeneutical problems, and its possible social function.
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  42.  70
    Don Ihde (2004). Has the Philosophy of Technology Arrived? A State‐of‐the‐Art Review. Philosophy of Science 71 (1):117-131.
    Using the occasion of the publication of a Blackwell anthology in the philosophy of technology, Philosophy of Technology: The Technological Condition (2003), as a key to the contemporary role of this subdiscipline, this article reviews the current state-of-this-art. Both philosophy of science and philosophy of technology are twentieth century inventions, but each has followed a somewhat different set of philosophical traditions and pursued sometimes divergent questions. Here the primary developments of recent philosophy of technology (...)
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  43.  5
    Ronald Bogue (2014). Review of Inna Semetsky, The Edusemiotics of Images: Essays on the Art–Science of Tarot. [REVIEW] Studies in Philosophy and Education 33 (5):563-569.
    For well over a decade Inna Semetsky has been at the forefront of an effort to introduce the thought of Gilles Deleuze into educational philosophy and theory. In her (2006) book, Deleuze, Education and Becoming, she set forth a sophisticated reading of Deleuze that drew enlightening parallels between his work and that of John Dewey and his Pragmatist predecessors. In Re-Symbolization of the Self (2011), she linked Deleuze to a very different tradition—that of Jungian psychology—and argued for the integration (...)
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  44.  8
    Neil Cooper (1991). The Art of Philosophy. Philosophy 66 (256):169 - 175.
    Any account of knowledge has to take account both of the contribution of the world and the contribution of man. Every human endeavour, every activity, every art, every science is a product of a unique interaction between man and the world. Where man is most passive, he merely reflects and reports the world; this is pure discovery, if it ever exists. Where man is most active, the world's contribution lies merely in the provision of the raw material; this is (...)
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  45. Marcello Pera & William R. Shea (eds.) (1991). Persuading Science: The Art of Scientific Rhetoric. Science History Publications, Usa.
     
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  46.  19
    Babette Babich (2011). Towards a Critical Philosophy of Science: Continental Beginnings and Bugbears, Whigs, and Waterbears. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 24 (4):343-391.
    Continental philosophy of science has developed alongside mainstream analytic philosophy of science. But where continental approaches are inclusive, analytic philosophies of science are not?excluding not merely Nietzsche?s philosophy of science but Gödel?s philosophy of physics. As a radicalization of Kant, Nietzsche?s critical philosophy of science puts science in question and Nietzsche?s critique of the methodological foundations of classical philology bears on science, particularly evolution as well as style (in (...)
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  47.  6
    Yoni Van Den Eede, Gert Goeminne & Marc Van den Bossche (forthcoming). The Art of Living with Technology: Turning Over Philosophy of Technology’s Empirical Turn. Foundations of Science:1-12.
    In this article we seek to lay bare a couple of potential conceptual and methodological issues that, we believe, are implicitly present in contemporary philosophy of technology. At stake are the sustained pertinence of and need for coping strategies as to ‘how to live with technology ’ notwithstanding PhilTech’s advancement in its non-essentialist analysis of ‘technology’ as such; the issue of whether ‘living with technology’ is a technological affair or not ; and the tightly related question concerning the status (...)
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  48. Karen Margolis (ed.) (2012). The Art of Philosophy: Wisdom as a Practice. Cup.
    In his best-selling book _You Must Change Your Life_, Peter Sloterdijk argued exercise and practice were crucial to the human condition. In The Art of Philosophy, he extends this critique to academic science and scholarship, casting the training processes of academic study as key to the production of sophisticated thought. Infused with humor and provocative insight, The Art of Philosophy further integrates philosophy and human existence, richly detailing the foundations of this relationship and its transformative role (...)
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  49. Martin Meisel (2016). Chaos Imagined: Literature, Art, Science. Cup.
    The stories we tell in our attempt to make sense of the world, our myths and religion, literature and philosophy, science and art, are the comforting vehicles we use to transmit ideas of order. But beneath the quest for order lies the uneasy dread of fundamental disorder. True chaos is hard to imagine and even harder to represent, especially without some recourse to the familiar coherency of order. In this book, Martin Meisel considers the long effort to conjure, (...)
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  50.  37
    Axel Gelfert (2012). Art History, the Problem of Style, and Arnold Hauser's Contribution to the History and Sociology of Knowledge. Studies in East European Thought 64 (1-2):121-142.
    Much of Arnold Hauser’s work on the social history of art and the philosophy of art history is informed by a concern for the cognitive dimension of art. The present paper offers a reconstruction of this aspect of Hauser’s project and identifies areas of overlap with the sociology of knowledge—where the latter is to be understood as both a separate discipline and a going intellectual concern. Following a discussion of Hauser’s personal and intellectual background, as well as of the (...)
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