Search results for 'Carolyn W. Korsmeyer' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Carolyn W. Korsmeyer (1975). On the "Aesthetic Senses" and the Development of Fine Arts. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 34 (1):67-71.
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  2.  68
    Carolyn W. Korsmeyer (1976). Hume and the Foundations of Taste. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 35 (2):201-215.
  3.  21
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1999). Rosalind W. Picard, Affective Computing. Minds and Machines 9 (3):443-447.
  4.  81
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2004). Gender and Aesthetics: An Introduction. Routledge.
    Feminist approaches to art are extremely influential and widely studied across a variety of disciplines, including art theory, cultural and visual studies, and philosophy. Gender and Aesthetics is an introduction to the major theories and thinkers within art and aesthetics from a philosophical perspective, carefully introducing and examining the role that gender plays in forming ideas about art. It is ideal for anyone coming to the topic for the first time. Organized thematically, the book introduces in clear language the most (...)
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  5. Carolyn Korsmeyer & Barry Smith (2004). Visceral Values: Aurel Kolnai on Disgust. In Aurel Kolnai, On Disgust. 1-23.
    In 1929 when Aurel Kolnai published his essay “On Disgust” in Husserl's ]ahrbuch he could truly assert that disgust was a "sorely neglected" topic. Now, however, this situation is changing as philosophers, psychologists, and historians of culture are turning their attention not only to emotions in general but more specifically to the large and disturbing set of aversive emotions, including disgust. We here provide an account of Kolnai’s contribution to the study of the phenomenon of disgust, of his general theory (...)
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  6.  19
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2010). Savoring Disgust: The Foul and the Fair in Aesthetics. Oxford University Press.
    What is disgust? -- Attractive aversions -- Delightful, delicious, disgusting -- Varieties of aesthetic disgust -- The magnetism of disgust -- Hearts -- The foul and the fair.
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  7. Carolyn Korsmeyer (1999). Making Sense of Taste: Food & Philosophy. Cornell University Press.
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  8.  1
    Peggy Z. Brand & Carolyn Korsmeyer (eds.) (1994). Feminism and Tradition in Aesthetics. Penn State University Press.
  9.  7
    Aurel Kolnai, Barry Smith & Carolyn Korsmeyer (2004). On Disgust. Open Court.
    The problem of disgust has until recently been neglected in the scientific literature. In comparison to the scientific (psychological and metaphysical) interest that has been applied to hatred, anxiety, and similar phenomena, disgust — although a common and important factor in our emotional life — has been unexplored, or it has been viewed as a “higher degree of dislike,” as “nausea,” or as a phenomenon of the “repression of urges.” We here show how the feeling of disgust possesses a unique (...)
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  10. Peggy Zeglin Brand & Carolyn Korsmeyer (1990). Introduction. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 48 (4):277-280.
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  11. Carolyn Korsmeyer (2011). Savoring Disgust: The Foul and the Fair in Aesthetics. Oxford University Press Usa.
    Disgust is among the strongest of aversions, characterized by involuntary physical recoil and even nausea. Yet paradoxically, disgusting objects can sometimes exert a grisly allure, and this emotion can constitute a positive, appreciative aesthetic response when exploited by works of art -- a phenomenon labelled here "aesthetic disgust." While the reactive, visceral quality of disgust contributes to its misleading reputation as a relatively "primitive" response mechanism, it is this feature that also gives it a particular aesthetic power when manifest in (...)
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  12.  1
    Hilde Hein & Carolyn Korsmeyer (eds.) (1993). Aesthetics in Feminist Perspective. Indiana University Press.
    "A first-rate introduction to the field, accessible to scholars working from a variety of disciplinary and theoretical perspectives. Highly recommended... " —Choice "... offers both broad theoretical considerations and applications to specific art forms, diverse methodological perspectives, and healthy debate among the contributors.... [an] outstanding volume."—Philosophy and Literature "... this volume represents an eloquent and enlightened attempt to reconceptualize the field of aesthetic theory by encouraging its tendencies toward openness, self-reflexivity and plurality." —Discourse & Society "All of the authors challenge (...)
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  13.  59
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2002). Delightful, Delicious, Disgusting. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 60 (3):217–225.
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  14.  2
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2001). Making Sense of Taste: Food and Philosophy. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 59 (4):421-423.
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  15.  68
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1989). The Eclipse of Truth in the Rise of Aesthetics. British Journal of Aesthetics 29 (4):293-302.
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  16.  44
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2010). What Beauty Promises:: Reflections on Alexander Nehamas, Only a Promise of Happiness: The Place of Beauty in a World of Art. British Journal of Aesthetics 50 (2):193-198.
    Alexander Nehamas calls beauty a ‘promise of happiness’ and claims that it is an object of love. While this approach appealingly places beauty at the center of both artistic passion and everyday life, it also renders it riskily personal. This discussion raises two main questions to Nehamas. The first question regards the role of happiness in the concept of beauty, for many beautiful artworks seem to acknowledge the inevitability of sorrow rather than its opposite. The second question concerns how beauty (...)
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  17.  10
    Carolyn Korsmeyer & Barry Smith (2014). Comment: Kolnai's Disgust. Emotion Review 6 (3):219-220.
    In The Meaning of Disgust, Colin McGinn employs elements of the phenomenological theory of disgust advanced by Aurel Kolnai in 1929. Kolnai’s treatment of what he calls “material” disgust and of its primary elicitors—putrefying organic matter, bodily wastes and secretions, sticky contaminants, vermin—anticipates more recent scientific treatments of this emotion as a mode of protective recoil. While Nina Strohminger charges McGinn with neglecting such scientific studies, we here attempt to show how Kolnai goes beyond experimental findings in his careful description (...)
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  18.  23
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2010). The Turn to the Body. The Philosophers' Magazine 50 (50):74-75.
    The sense of taste falls low on the hierarchy of the senses because it seems a poor conduit for knowledge of the external world; it directs attention inward rather than outward; its pleasures are sensuous and bodily, prone to overindulgence that distracts from higher human endeavours; and its objects are at best merely pleasant, not of the highest aesthetic value. Such is the traditional assessment; now let us analyse its justice.
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  19.  9
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2007). The Bodily Turn. The Philosophers' Magazine 39:53-55.
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  20.  31
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2008). Aesthetic Deception: On Encounters with the Past. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 66 (2):117–127.
  21.  18
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1997). Taste as Sense and as Sensibility. Philosophical Topics 25 (1):201-230.
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  22.  4
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2014). The Triumph of Time: Romanticism Redux. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 72 (4):429-435.
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  23.  28
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1993). Pleasure: Reflections on Aesthetics and Feminism. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 51 (2):199-206.
  24.  15
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1976). Art and the Aesthetic. International Philosophical Quarterly 16 (2):245-247.
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  25.  11
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2012). Disgust and Aesthetics. Philosophy Compass 7 (11):753-761.
    Disgust is an emotion that is visceral, reactive, and uncomfortable. It is also purposively aroused by art in ways that contribute substantially to the meaning of a work. In such cases “aesthetic disgust” is a component of understanding and appreciation. Disgust comes in many varieties, including the humorous, the horrid, and the tragic. The responses it elicits can be strong or subtle, but few are actually pleasant. Therefore aesthetic disgust raises an ancient question: how is it that emotions aroused in (...)
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  26.  1
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1977). On Distinguishing "Aesthetic" From "Artistic". Journal of Aesthetic Education 11 (4):45.
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  27.  11
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1993). “The Compass in the Eye”. The Monist 76 (4):508-523.
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  28.  5
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2009). Disputing Taste. The Philosophers' Magazine 45:70-76.
    The sense of taste falls low on the hierarchy of the senses because it seems a poor conduit for knowledge of the external world; it directs attention inward rather than outward; its pleasures are sensuous and bodily, prone to overindulgence that distracts from higher human endeavours; and its objects are at best merely pleasant, not of the highest aesthetic value. Such is the traditional assessment; now let us analyse its justice.
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  29.  11
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1977). Is Pangloss Leibniz? Philosophy and Literature 1 (2):201-208.
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  30.  7
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2011). Q & A. The Philosophers' Magazine 55 (55):114-115.
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  31.  18
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1985). Pictorial Assertion. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 43 (3):257-265.
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  32.  4
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2009). Fear and Disgust: the Sublime and the Sublate. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 4:367-379.
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  33.  4
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2008). The Meaning of Taste Andi the Taste of Meaning. In Alex Neill & Aaron Ridley (eds.), Arguing About Art: Contemporary Philosophical Debates. Routledge 30.
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  34.  1
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1997). AESTHETICS: Perceptions, Pleasures, Arts: Considering Aesthetics. In Janet A. Kourany (ed.), Philosophy in a Feminist Voice: Critiques and Reconstructions. Princeton University Press 145-172.
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  35. Carolyn Korsmeyer (2001). Taste. In Berys Nigel Gaut & Dominic Lopes (eds.), The Routledge Companion to Aesthetics. Routledge
     
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  36. Carolyn Korsmeyer (1984). Joseph H. Kupfer, Experience As Art: Aesthetics in Everyday Life Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 4 (6):266-267.
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  37.  12
    Hilde Sed Hein & ed Korsmeyer, Carolyn (1995). Book Review: Aesthetics in Feminist Perspective. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Literature 19 (1).
  38.  9
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1989). Instruments of the Eye: Shortcuts to Perspective. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 47 (2):139-146.
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  39. Carolyn Korsmeyer (1990). Rita Felski, Beyond Feminist Aesthetics: Feminist Literature and Social Change Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 10 (12):489-492.
  40.  10
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1979). The Two Beauties: A Perspective on Hutcheson's Aesthetics. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 38 (2):145-151.
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  41.  2
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (1983). Review: Reconsiderations 5. [REVIEW] Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 41 (4):443 - 448.
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  42.  5
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (2010). Women, Philosophy, and Literature. By JANE DURAN. Hypatia 25 (2):476-479.
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  43.  15
    Jorge J. E. Gracia, Carolyn Korsmeyer & Rodolphe Gasché (eds.) (2002). Literary Philosophers?: Borges, Calvino, Eco. Routledge.
    Borges, Calvino, and Eco are as noted for the intriguing philosophical puzzles they present as they are for their inventive literary styles. In their writings, sequences of causality are reversed, individuals switch identities, and stories of one person mirror those of others. Literary Philosophers brings together a group of distinguished philosophers, literary scholars, and comparativists to explore and debate the relationship between philosophy and literature in the works of these brilliant figures.
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  44. Jorge J. E. Gracia, Carolyn Korsmeyer & Rodolphe Gasché (eds.) (2002). Literary Philosophers: Borges, Calvino, Eco. Routledge.
    First published in 2002. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
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  45. Carolyn Korsmeyer & Barry Smith (2004). Aurel Kolnai, On Disgust.
     
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  46.  51
    Carolyn Korsmeyer (ed.) (1998). Aesthetics: The Big Questions. Blackwell Publishers.
    This collection of essays assembles classic and contemporary texts to present the tradition of aesthetic theory and the kinds of questions and challenges that ...
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  47. Carolyn Korsmeyer (ed.) (1998). Aesthetics: The Big Questions. Wiley-Blackwell.
    Philosophers have considered questions raised by the nature of art, of beauty, and critical appreciation since ancient times, and the discipline of aesthetics has a long tradition that stretches from Plato to the present.
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  48. Carolyn Korsmeyer (ed.) (1998). Aesthetics: The Big Questions. Wiley-Blackwell.
    Philosophers have considered questions raised by the nature of art, of beauty, and critical appreciation since ancient times, and the discipline of aesthetics has a long tradition that stretches from Plato to the present.
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  49. Carolyn Korsmeyer (2012). Beauty Unlimited. Indiana University Press.
     
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  50. Carolyn Korsmeyer (2003). Gender and Aesthetics.
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