Search results for 'Arts Philosophy' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Jhoon Rhee (2000). Jhoon Rhee Martial Arts: Philosophy & Life Skills. Jhoon Rhee Foundation for International Leadership.
     
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  2. Matthew Kieran & Dominic Lopes (eds.) (2003). Imagination, Philosophy, and the Arts. Routledge.
    Imagination is a central concept in aesthetics with close ties to issues in the philosophy of mind and the philosophy of language, yet it has not received the kind of sustained, critical attention it deserves. Imagination, Philosophy and the Arts represents the work of fifteen young yet distinguished philosophers of art, who critically examine just how and in what form the notion of imagination illuminates fundamental problems in the philosophy of art. All new papers, a (...)
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  3.  27
    Caroline van Eck, James McAllister & Renée van de Vall (eds.) (1995). The Question of Style in Philosophy and the Arts. Cambridge University Press.
    The eighteenth and nineteenth centuries witnessed a change in the perception of the arts and of philosophy. In the arts this transition occurred around 1800, with, for instance, the breakdown of Vitruvianism in architecture, while in philosophy the foundationalism of which Descartes and Spinoza were paradigmatic representatives, which presumed that philosophy and the sciences possessed a method of ensuring the demonstration of truths, was undermined by the idea, asserted by Nietzsche and Wittgenstein, that there exist (...)
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  4. Hugh J. Silverman (ed.) (1990). Postmodernism: Philosophy and the Arts. Routledge.
    The essays collected here present a cross section of the debates on postmodernism being waged in philosophy and the arts. Some contributors raise general questions about postmodernism, for example, its language and its politics. Others offer specific readings of architecture, painting, literature, theatre, photography, film, and television.
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  5.  49
    David Davies (2011). Philosophy of the Performing Arts. Wiley-Blackwell.
    This book provides an accessible yet sophisticated introduction to the significant philosophical issues concerning the performing arts.
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  6.  22
    Paul Thom (1993). For an Audience: A Philosophy of the Performing Arts. Temple University Press.
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  7. Herman Kauz (1977). The Martial Spirit: An Introduction to the Origin, Philosophy, and Psychology of the Martial Arts. Overlook Press.
     
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  8. Joseph S. Freedman (1999). Philosophy and the Arts in Central Europe, 1500-1700 Teaching and Texts at Schools and Universities. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  9.  12
    Urbain Vermeulen & D. Smedet (eds.) (1998). Philosophy and Arts in the Islamic World: Proceedings of the Eighteenth Congress of the Union Européenne des Arabisants Et Islamisants Held at the Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, September 3-September 9, 1996. [REVIEW] Uitgeverij Peeters.
    The volume contains 26 contributions to literature, philosophy, linguistics and epigraphy in Islamic culture, ranging from pre-Islamic poetry to contemporary ...
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  10.  7
    Henk Oosterling & Ewa Płonowska Ziarek (eds.) (2010). Intermedialities: Philosophy, Arts, Politics. Lexington Books.
    At stake here are the political analyses of new modes of being in common that transcend national boundaries, the critique of the new forms of domination that accompany them, and the search for new emancipatory possibilities.
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  11.  16
    Brian Massumi (2011). Semblance and Event: Activist Philosophy and the Occurrent Arts. MIT Press.
    Introduction. Activist philosophy and the occurrent arts -- The ether and your anger toward a speculative pragmatism -- The thinking-feeling of what happens putting the radical back in empiricism -- The diagram as technique of existence ovum of the universe segmented -- Arts of experience, politics of expression In four movements. First movement. To dance a storm -- Second movement. Life unlimited -- Third movement. The paradox of content -- Fourth movement. Composing the political.
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  12.  25
    Jakub Ryszard Matyja (2015). Philosophy of the Performing Arts. A Book Review. [REVIEW] Avant: Trends in Interdisciplinary Studies (3):164-166.
    A book review of 'Philosophy of the Performing Arts'.
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  13.  22
    Philip Alperson (ed.) (1992). The Philosophy of the Visual Arts. Oxford University Press.
    Most instructors who teach introductory courses in aesthetics or the philosophy of arts use the visual arts as their implicit reference for "art" in general, yet until now there has been no aesthetics anthology specifically orientated to the visual arts. This text stresses conceptual and theoretical issues, first examining the very notion of "the visual arts " and then investigating philosophical questions raised by various forms, from painting, the paradigmatic form, to sculpture, photography, film, dance, (...)
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  14. Kathleen Kuiper (ed.) (2010). The Ideas That Change the World: The Essential Guide to Modern Philosophy, Science, Math, and the Arts. Fall River Press/Britannica Educational Pub. In Association with Rosen Educational Services.
    The biological sciences -- Mathematics and the physical sciences -- The arts -- The social sciences, philosophy, and religion -- Politics and the law.
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  15.  5
    Hiromasa Mase (1989). Ecophilosophy as Liberal Arts Philosophy. Philosophical Inquiry 11 (1-2):28-36.
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  16. Caroline Guibet Lafaye (2006). Postmodern Arts, Philosophy of Language and Phenomenology. Studia Phaenomenologica 6:407-424.
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  17.  24
    Joseph S. Freedman (2001). "Professionalization" and "Confessionalization": The Place of Physics, Philosophy, and Arts Instruction At Central European Academic Institutions During the Reformation Era. Early Science and Medicine 6 (4):334-352.
    During the sixteenth and early seventeenth centuries, physics was regularly taught as part of instruction in philosophy and the arts at Central European schools and universities. However, physics did not have a special or privileged status within that instruction. Three general indicators of this lack of special status are suggested in this article. First, teachers of physics usually were paid less than teachers of most other university-level subject-matters. Second, very few Central European academics during this period appear to (...)
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  18.  8
    Dean Keith Simonton (1986). Theory and Philosophy in the Psychology of the Arts. Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 6 (2):122-123.
    Philosophy, historically at least, has played a large role in aesthetics, for philosophical aesthetics dates back to Aristotle's Poetics, and has attracted the attention of such notable thinkers as Kant, Dewey, Santayana, and Croce. Nonetheless, if I had to identify the philosophical foundation of most empirical astheticians, hedonism emerges as the clear winner. That is, researchers who study why people appreciate art subscribe to the pleasure theory of aesthetics. On the theoretical side, psychology of the arts is also (...)
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  19. Philip A. Alperson (ed.) (1992). The Philosophy of the Visual Arts. Oxford University Press Usa.
    Most instructors who teach introductory courses in aesthetics or the philosophy of arts use the visual arts as their implicit reference for "art" in general, yet until now there has been no aesthetics anthology specifically orientated to the visual arts. This text stresses conceptual and theoretical issues, first examining the very notion of "the visual arts" and then investigating philosophical questions raised by various forms, from painting, the paradigmatic form, to sculpture, photography, film, dance, kitsch, (...)
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  20. John Ayotunde Isola Bewaji (2012). Black Aesthetics: Beauty and Culture: An Introduction to African and African Diaspora Philosophy of Arts. Africa World Press.
    Introduction -- Biographical details -- The nature of the philosophic enterprise: initial issues -- Contemporary scholarship on arts -- Artistic expression in Africa -- Philosophy and artistic expression in Africa -- Arts, memory and identity -- Conclusion.
     
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  21. Caroline Eck, James McAllister & Renée van de Vall (eds.) (2010). The Question of Style in Philosophy and the Arts. Cambridge University Press.
    The eighteenth and nineteenth centuries witnessed a change in the perception of the arts and of philosophy. In the arts this transition occurred around 1800, with, for instance, the breakdown of Vitruvianism in architecture, while in philosophy the foundationalism of which Descartes and Spinoza were paradigmatic representatives, which presumed that philosophy and the sciences possessed a method of ensuring the demonstration of truths, was undermined by the idea, asserted by Nietzsche and Wittgenstein, that there exist (...)
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  22. Caroline Eck, James McAllister & Renée van de Vall (eds.) (1995). The Question of Style in Philosophy and the Arts. Cambridge University Press.
    The eighteenth and nineteenth centuries witnessed a change in the perception of the arts and of philosophy. In the arts this transition occurred around 1800, with, for instance, the breakdown of Vitruvianism in architecture, while in philosophy the foundationalism of which Descartes and Spinoza were paradigmatic representatives, which presumed that philosophy and the sciences possessed a method of ensuring the demonstration of truths, was undermined by the idea, asserted by Nietzsche and Wittgenstein, that there exist (...)
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  23.  36
    Gordon Graham (2000). Philosophy of the Arts: An Introduction to Aesthetics. Routledge.
    Most books on aesthetics tend to be either too theoretical for the arts or not theoretical enough for philosophy. This book strikes a new and better balance between these competing interests. By taking a normative question--why should we value the arts?--it manages to develop a genuinely philosophical understanding of art and its value while never losing sight of the poems, pictures and music which draw and sustain interest in the arts. In this new second edition, chapters (...)
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  24. Gordon Graham (2005). Philosophy of the Arts: An Introduction to Aesthetics. Routledge.
    _Philosophy of the Arts_ presents a comprehensive and accessible introduction to those coming to aesthetics and the philosophy of art for the first time. The third edition is greatly enhanced by new sections on art and beauty, modern art, Aristotle and katharsis, and Hegel. Each chapter has been thoroughly revised with fresh material and extended discussions. As with previous editions, the book: is jargon-free and will appeal to students of music, art history and literature as well as philosophy (...)
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  25. Gordon Graham (1997). Philosophy of the Arts: An Introduction to Aesthetics. Routledge.
    _Philosophy of the Arts_ presents a comprehensive and accessible introduction to those coming to aesthetics and the philosophy of art for the first time. The third edition is greatly enhanced with new chapters on art and beauty, the performing arts and modern art, and there are new sections on Aristotle, Hegel and Nietzsche. The remaining chapters have been thoroughly revised and extended. This new edition: is jargon-free and will appeal to students of music, art history, literature and theatre (...)
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  26. Gordon Graham (2003). Philosophy of the Arts: An Introduction to Aesthetics. Routledge.
    _Philosophy of the Arts_ presents a comprehensive and accessible introduction to those coming to aesthetics and the philosophy of art for the first time. The third edition is greatly enhanced with new chapters on art and beauty, the performing arts and modern art, and there are new sections on Aristotle, Hegel and Nietzsche. The remaining chapters have been thoroughly revised and extended. This new edition: is jargon-free and will appeal to students of music, art history, literature and theatre (...)
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  27. Matthew Kieran & Dominic Lopes (eds.) (2003). Imagination, Philosophy and the Arts. Routledge.
    _Imagination, Philosophy and the Arts_ is the first comprehensive collection of papers by philosophers examining the nature of imagination and its role in understanding and making art. Imagination is a central concept in aesthetics with close ties to issues in the philosophy of mind and the philosophy of language, yet it has not received the kind of sustained, critical attention it deserves. This collection of seventeen brand new essays critically examines just how and in what form the (...)
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  28. Matthew Kieran & Dominic Lopes (eds.) (2012). Imagination, Philosophy and the Arts. Routledge.
    _Imagination, Philosophy and the Arts_ is the first comprehensive collection of papers by philosophers examining the nature of imagination and its role in understanding and making art. Imagination is a central concept in aesthetics with close ties to issues in the philosophy of mind and the philosophy of language, yet it has not received the kind of sustained, critical attention it deserves. This collection of seventeen brand new essays critically examines just how and in what form the (...)
     
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  29. Henk Oosterling & Ewa Plonowska Ziarek (eds.) (2010). Intermedialities: Philosophy, Arts, Politics. Lexington Books.
    As an alternative to universalism and particularism, Intermedialities: Philosophy, Arts, Politics proposes "intermedialities" as a new model of social relations and intercultural dialogue. The concept of "intermedialities" stresses the necessity of situating debates concerning social relations in the divergent contexts of new media and avant-garde artistic practices as well as feminist, political, and philosophical analyses.
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  30. Henk Oosterling & Ewa Plonowska Ziarek (eds.) (2010). Intermedialities: Philosophy, Arts, Politics. Lexington Books.
    As an alternative to universalism and particularism, Intermedialities: Philosophy, Arts, Politics proposes 'intermedialities' as a new model of social relations and intercultural dialogue. The concept of 'intermedialities' stresses the necessity of situating debates concerning social relations in the divergent contexts of new media and avant-garde artistic practices as well as feminist, political, and philosophical analyses.
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  31. Hugh J. Silverman, Louise Burchill, Jean-Luc Nancy, Laurens ten Kate, Luce Irigaray, Elaine P. Miller, George Smith, Peter Schwenger, Bernadette Wegenstein, Rosi Braidotti, Rosalyn Diprose, Dorota Glowacka, Heinz Kimmerle, Purushottama Bilimoria, Sally Percival Wood & Slavoj Z.¡ iz¡ek (2010). Intermedialities: Philosophy, Arts, Politics. Lexington Books.
    As an alternative to universalism and particularism, Intermedialities: Philosophy, Arts, Politics proposes "intermedialities" as a new model of social relations and intercultural dialogue. The concept of "intermedialities" stresses the necessity of situating debates concerning social relations in the divergent contexts of new media and avant-garde artistic practices as well as feminist, political, and philosophical analyses.
     
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  32. Irwin Edman (1947). The Challenge of the Arts to Philosophy. Journal of Philosophy 44 (15):407-412.
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  33.  43
    Patrick R. Daly (2009). A Theory of Health Science and the Healing Arts Based on the Philosophy of Bernard Lonergan. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 30 (2):147-160.
    This paper represents a preliminary investigation relating Bernard Lonergan’s thought to health science and the healing arts. First, I provide background for basic elements of Lonergan’s theoretical terminology that I employ. As inquiry is the engine of Lonergan’s method, next I specify two questions that underlie medical insights and define several terms, including health, disease, and illness, in relation to these questions. Then I expand the frame of reference to include all disciplines involved in the cycle of clinical interaction (...)
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  34.  10
    D. A. H. (1951). Philosophy of the Arts. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophy 48 (14):447-450.
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  35.  37
    Donald Arnstine (1997). The Arts of Schooling and the Role of Philosophy: Response to Colin Wringe. [REVIEW] Studies in Philosophy and Education 16 (4):423-427.
  36.  19
    C. W. Berenda (1957). The Liberal Arts Function of Philosophy. Journal of Philosophy 54 (1):19-20.
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  37.  26
    Bert Olivier (2009). Philosophy and the Arts: Collected Essays. Peter Lang.
    This collection of philosophical essays addresses important issues in the arts, encompassing painting, sculpture, photography, film and architecture.
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  38. John Holloway & Morris Weitz (1950). Philosophy of the Arts. Cambridge, Harvard University Press.
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  39. David Goldblatt & Lee Brown (eds.) (2011). Aesthetics: A Reader in Philosophy of the Arts. Pearson Education.
    Painting -- Photography and film -- Architecture and the third dimension -- Music -- Literature -- Performance -- Popular art and everyday aesthetics -- Classic sources -- Contemporary sources.
     
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  40.  4
    William Cooney (1999). The Quest for Meaning: A Journey Through Philosophy, the Arts, and Creative Genius. Upa.
    The Quest for Meaning explores the deep-seated human need to create a life that is meaningful. In an effort to understand this need, author William Cooney examines the works of philosophers from Plato to Sartre as well as the insights of artists, poets, writers, psychologists, and film-makers. He discusses the nature of humanness, creation, freedom, and choice, all of which are facets of a meaningful life. Cooney also addresses postmodernism, arguing that it does not offer real guidance for those seeking (...)
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  41.  13
    Graham Priest (2013). The Martial Arts and Buddhist Philosophy. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 73:17-28.
    My topic concerns the martial arts – or at least the East Asian martial arts, such as karatedo, taekwondo, kendo, wushu. To what extent what I have to say applies to other martial arts, such as boxing, silat, capoeira, I leave as an open question. I will illustrate much of what I have to say with reference to karatedo, since that is the art with which I am most familiar; but I am sure that matters are much (...)
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  42.  16
    Robert Anderson (2012). Martial Arts and Philosophy: Beating and Nothingness. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 90 (4):820 - 820.
    Australasian Journal of Philosophy, Volume 90, Issue 4, Page 820, December 2012.
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  43.  1
    Robert S. Brumbaugh (1989). Platonic Studies of Greek Philosophy: Form, Arts, Gadgets, and Hemlock. State University of New York Press.
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  44.  4
    Joseph Margolis (ed.) (1987). Philosophy Looks at the Arts: Contemporary Readings in Aesthetics. Temple University Press.
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  45. Herbert Wallace Schneider, Craig Walton & John Peter Anton (eds.) (1974). Philosophy and the Civilizing Arts: Essays Presented to Herbert W. Schneider. Ohio University Press.
     
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  46.  9
    Joseph Margolis (1962). Philosophy Looks at the Arts. New York, Scribner.
    Of the 24 articles included more than half are new to this edition.The new edition emphasizes opposing currents in aesthetics with contributions from the most ...
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  47.  5
    Bryan Magee (2005). Philosophy's Neglect of the Arts. Philosophy 80 (3):413-422.
    It is widely agreed that the arts can give us some of the most valuable and profound experiences of which we are capable, yet the conceptions of experience to which epistemology has addressed itself during its long history have usually omitted experience of the arts. This has had harmful consequences, because it has led to theories of experience being accepted which would have been falsified by a consideration of experience of the arts. The error still occurs, and (...)
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  48. E. P. Bos & H. A. Krop (eds.) (1993). John Buridan, a Master of Arts: Some Aspects of His Philosophy: Acts of the Second Symposium Organized by the Dutch Society for Medieval Philosophy Medium Aevum on the Occasion of its 15th Anniversary, Leiden-Amsterdam (Vrije Universiteit), 20-21 June, 1991. [REVIEW] Ingenium Publishers.
  49. Matthew Crippen (forthcoming). Dewey on Arts, Sciences and Greek Philosophy. In András Benedek & Agnes Veszelszki (eds.), Visual Learning: Time - Truth - Tradition. Peter Lang
  50.  1
    William Alexander Hammond (1934). A Bibliography of Aesthetics and of the Philosophy of the Fine Arts From 1900 to 1932. New York, Longmans, Green, and Company.
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