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

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  1.  13
    H. Gene Blocker & Christopher L. Starling (2001). Japanese Philosophy. State University of New York Press.
    An overview of Japanese philosophy from the seventh century to the present.
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  2.  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 alternative styles (...)
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  3. 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 strong (...)
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  4.  5
    Chikao Fujisawa (1961). Zen and Shinto: The Story of Japanese Philosophy. Philosophy East and West 11 (3):170-172.
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  5. 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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  6.  19
    Sor-Ching Low (2010). The Japanese Arts and Self-Cultivation (Review). Philosophy East and West 60 (1):pp. 123-125.
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  7.  1
    Sor-Ching Low (2009). The Japanese Arts and Self-Cultivation. Philosophy East and West 60 (1):123-125.
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  8. David A. Dilworth, V. H. Viglielmo & Agustín Jacinto Zavala (eds.) (1998). Sourcebook for Modern Japanese Philosophy: Selected Documents. Greenwood Press.
    Nishida Kitarô -- Tanabe Hajime -- Kuki Shûzô -- Watsuji Tetsurô -- Miki Kiyoshi -- Tosaka Jun -- Nishitani Keiji.
     
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  9. David A. Dilworth, V. H. Viglielmo & Agustín Jacinto Zavala (1998). Sourcebook for Modern Japanese Philosophy Selected Documents.
     
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  10. Charles A. Moore & Aldyth V. Morris (1967). The Japanese Mind Essentials of Japanese Philosophy and Culture. East-West Center.
     
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  11. Hajime Nakamura (1967). History of Japanese Thought: 592-1868: Japanese Philosophy Before Western Culture Entered Japan. Distributed by Columbia University Press.
     
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  12. Shūzō Kuki (2009). "Cui" de Gou Zao. Lian Jing Chu Ban Shi Ye Gu Fen You Xian Gong Si.
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  13.  4
    Makoto Ueda (1967). Literary and Art Theories in Japan. Center for Japanese Studies, University of Michigan.
  14.  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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  15.  15
    Yoko Arisaka (2014). Modern Japanese Philosophy: Historical Contexts and Cultural Implications. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 74:3-25.
    The paper provides an overview of the rise of Japanese philosophy during the period of rapid modernization in Japan after the Meiji Restoration (beginning in the 1860s). It also examines the controversy surrounding Japanese philosophy towards the end of the Pacific War (1945), and its renewal in the contemporary context. The post-Meiji thinkers engaged themselves with the questions of universality and particularity; the former represented science, medicine, technology, and philosophy (understood as ) and the latter, (...)
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  16.  4
    Steve Odin (2013). Illuminations Of The Quotidian in Nishida, Chan/Zen Buddhism, and Sino‐Japanese Philosophy. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 40 (S1):135-145.
    Return to the ordinary as extraordinary has become the signature motif for the Emersonian perfectionism of Stanley Cavell in contemporary American philosophy. In this article I develop Cavell's notion of “the ordinary” as an intercultural theme for exploring aspects of traditional Chinese philosophy, especially Confucianism and Chan Buddhism. I further use Cavell's philosophy of the ordinary to examine Sino-Japanese thought as found in the Zen tradition of Japan and its reformulation by Nishida Kitarô in modern (...) philosophy. It will be seen how for both Cavell and Sino-Japanese philosophy, perfection is achieved not by transcendence of the ordinary, but through continuous return to and affirmation of the ordinary as extraordinary. I thus endeavor to illuminate the quotidian as articulated by Cavell, Chinese philosophy, and the Sino-Japanese tradition. (shrink)
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  17. Donald Holzman (1975). Japanese Religion and Philosophy: A Guide to Japanese Reference and Research Materials. Greenwood Press.
     
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  18.  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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  19.  22
    Paul Thom (1993). For an Audience: A Philosophy of the Performing Arts. Temple University Press.
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  20.  24
    Yoko Arisaka (2001). The Ontological Co-Emergence Of'self and Other'in Japanese Philosophy. Journal of Consciousness Studies 8 (5-7):5-7.
    The coupling of 'self and other' as well as the issues regarding intersubjectivity have been central topics in modern Japanese philosophy. The dominant views are critical of the Cartesian formulation , but the Japanese philosophers drew their conclusions also based on their own insights into Japanese culture and language. In this paper I would like to explore this theme in two of the leading modern Japanese philosophers - Kitaro Nishida and Tetsuro Watsuji . I do (...)
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  21. Herman Kauz (1977). The Martial Spirit: An Introduction to the Origin, Philosophy, and Psychology of the Martial Arts. Overlook Press.
     
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  22. 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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  23. Chikao Fujisawa (1954). An Introduction to the Study of Japanese Global Philosophy of Kotonarism. Tokyo, Society for the Advancement of Global Democracy.
     
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  24. Chikao Fujisawa (1935). Japanese and Oriental Political Philosophy. (Great Oriental Culture Society).
  25. Donald Holzman (1959). Japanese Religion and Philosophy a Guide to Japanese Reference and Research Materials [by] Donald Holzman, with Motoyama Yukihiko and Others. Published for the Center for Japanese Studies [by] the University of Michigan Press.
     
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  26.  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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  27. Jhoon Rhee (2000). Jhoon Rhee Martial Arts: Philosophy & Life Skills. Jhoon Rhee Foundation for International Leadership.
     
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  28.  10
    Michel Dalissier (2008). Nishida Kitaro and Japanese Philosophy. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 29:71-77.
    The remarkable destiny of Japan’s philosophical adventure during the XXI century invites us, in the person of its first great actor, Nishida Kitaro (1870‐1945), to consider a spiritual unification gesture, illustrated in the first place by a stunning reading of history of Western Philosophy, meditating in return the Oriental Thought as its nurturing soil. Second, these uncommon researches had a rather underground stake: to search for the very place in which a deeper understanding of metaphysics could spread in this (...)
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  29.  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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  30. Irwin Edman (1947). The Challenge of the Arts to Philosophy. Journal of Philosophy 44 (15):407-412.
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  31.  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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  32.  12
    Yingyan Wang (2009). Examination on Philosophy-Based Management of Contemporary Japanese Corporations: Philosophy, Value Orientation and Performance. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 85 (1):1 - 12.
    Despite the recognition of the importance of philosophy-based management in recent Japanese management practices, there has been little effort to systematically examine this topic from a normative view. With a sample of 152 electrical machinery companies, this study attempts to identify the underlying value orientations incorporated in the normative statement of corporate management philosophy and furthermore examines the complex relationships between corporate value orientations and various performance indexes. The article shows that although the adoption of a corporate (...)
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  33.  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, kitsch, and other forms (...)
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  34. 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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  35.  4
    Osamu Soda (2006). Philosophy of Agricultural Science: A Japanese Perspective. Distributor, International Specialized Book Services.
    This book, written by one of the leading Japanese scholars in the philosophy of agricultural science, examines the relationship between human life, the natural environment, and agriculture.
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  36.  5
    Rodica Frentiu (2014). Religious Art and Meditative Contemplation in Japanese Calligraphy and Byzantine Iconography. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 13 (38):110-136.
    Far Eastern calligraphy has always been regarded by the Occident as an “esoteric” issue, laden with a peculiar “mysticism,” which presents spiritual and philosophical aspects too outlandish to truly comprehend. That is probably the reason why calligraphy was amongst the last artistic “disciplines” to gain access to the international world of the arts. This study focuses on Japanese calligraphy as a visual and verbal image, conducting a hermeneutic investigation into the nature and function of this type of image, into (...)
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  37.  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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  38. 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 alternative styles (...)
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  39. 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 alternative styles (...)
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  40. Thomas P. Kasulis (1995). Sushi, Science, and Spirituality: Modern Japanese Philosophy and its Views of Western Science. Philosophy East and West 45 (2):227-248.
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  41.  39
    Steve Odin (1992). The Social Self in Japanese Philosophy and American Pragmatism: A Comparative Study of Watsuji Tetsurō and George Herbert Mead. Philosophy East and West 42 (3):475-501.
  42.  43
    Robert E. Carter (2011). Essays on Japanese Philosophy. Philosophy East and West 61 (1):216-220.
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  43.  9
    Philomène Harrison (1970). The Indian Mind: Essentials of Indian Philosophy and Culture, And: The Chinese Mind: Essentials of Chinese Philosophy and Culture, And: The Japanese Mind: Essentials of Japanese Philosophy and Culture. Journal of the History of Philosophy 8 (1):115-121.
  44.  34
    Kōichi Tsujimura, Martin Heidegger & Richard Capobianco (2008). Martin Heidegger's Thinking and Japanese Philosophy and From Martin Heidegger's Reply in Appreciation. Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 12 (2):349-357.
  45.  20
    Richard Capobianco (2008). Martin Heidegger's Thinking and Japanese Philosophy and From Martin Heidegger's Reply in Appreciation. Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 12 (2):349-357.
  46.  21
    Steven Heine (2001). Sourcebook for Modern Japanese Philosophy: Selected Documents (Review). Philosophy East and West 51 (2):311-312.
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  47.  23
    Dale Riepe (1965). Selected Chronology of Recent Japanese Philosophy (1868-1963). Philosophy East and West 15 (3/4):259-284.
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  48.  9
    Robert E. Carter (2012). More Essays on Japanese Philosophy. Philosophy East and West 62 (3):403-407.
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  49.  3
    Steve Odin (1994). Models of the "Social Self" in Modern Japanese Philosophy and G. H. Mead's American Pragmatism. American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 15 (3):241 - 255.
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  50.  1
    Yoko Arisaka (2011). Review Of: James W. Heisig, Thomas P. Kasulis, and John C. Maraldo, Eds., Japanese Philosophy: A Sourcebook. [REVIEW] Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 38 (2):387-389.
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