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  1. Barry Sandywell (2009). Dictionary of Visual Discourse: A Dialectical Lexicon of Terms. Ashgate.
    As both a substantive academic contribution to this growing field and a useful reference tool, this book offers a theoretical introduction to the many languages ...
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  2. Ian Heywood & Barry Sandywell (1999). Introduction: Explorations in the Hermeneutics of Vision. In Ian Heywood & Barry Sandywell (eds.), Interpreting Visual Culture: Explorations in the Hermeneutics of the Visual. Routledge.
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  3. Ian Heywood & Barry Sandywell (eds.) (1999). Interpreting Visual Culture: Explorations in the Hermeneutics of the Visual. Routledge.
    Interpreting Visual Culture brings together the writings of some of the leading experts in art history, philosophy, sociology and cultural studies to look at the role of perception and the "visual" in our understanding of the contemporary human condition. Ranging from an analysis of the role of vision in current critical discourse to a discussion of specific examples taken from the visual arts, ethics and sociology, this collection presents the latest material on the interpretation of the visual in modern culture. (...)
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  4. Barry Sandywell (1996). Logological Investigations. Routledge.
    v. 1. Reflexivity and the crisis of Western reason -- v. 3 Presocratic reflexivity.
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  5. Barry Sandywell (1996). Reflexivity and the Crisis of Western Reason. Routledge.
    The first of three volumes on the beginnings of European theorizing, Volume One begins with a genealogical analsysis of the discourses of reflection, tracing a broad movement of thought from a videological to a dialogical conception of the world. It sets a framework for more detailed studies of pre-modern, modern and post-modern reflexivty appearing in future volumes.
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  6. Barry Sandywell (1996). The Beginnings of European Theorizing--Reflexivity in the Archaic Age. Routledge.
    In Reflexivity and the Crisis of Western Reason Barry Sandywell outlined and defended a central place for reflexivity in the human sciences. In this second equally outstanding and challenging volume of Logological Investigations, he reconstructs the origins of "European" reflection. The author's central claim is that the world does not exist independently of us, but that it is constituted through the terms of our discursive categories. Rather than research being a triumphant exploration, it is more fully understood as agonized self-reflection (...)
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