Search results for 'Classicism' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  46
    Ray Scott Percival (2016). Does the New Classicism Need Evolutionary Theory? In Elizabeth Millán (ed.), After the Avant-Gardes: Reflections on the Future of the Fine Arts. Open Court Publishing Company 109 - 125.
    Drawing on work on modularity of mind and evolutionary psychology, I explore how evolutionary theory may support a return to classical artistic standards (the new classicism). At the same time, I argue for much that is admirable in the avant garde. I connect this question to the theory of epistemology and aesthetic biases, suggesting that aesthetics embody evolved knowledge.
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  2.  17
    Éva Forgács (2008). The Safe Haven of a New Classicism: The Quest for a New Aesthetics in Hungary 1904-1912. Studies in East European Thought 60 (1/2):75 - 95.
    Seen through the quest for a new metaphysics, the visual arts were interpreted in the framework of the particular sense of progress that the generation of György Lukács developed in the first decade of the twentieth century. They saw Impressionism as the veritable symptom of the deficiencies of their age and dreamed of a great, solid, lasting new Hungarian culture which would transcend the fragmentariness, sociological interests, and ethereality of Impressionism. Although exhibitions of contemporary modernist art were organized in Budapest (...)
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  3.  18
    Paul Bishop (2005). Friedrich Nietzsche and Weimar Classicism. Camden House.
    Die Geburt der Tragödie and Weimar classicism -- The formative influence of Weimar classicism in the genesis of Zarathustra -- The aesthetic gospel of Nietzsche's Zarathustra -- From Leucippus to Cassirer : toward a genealogy of "sincere semblance".
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  4. Cynthia Macdonald (1995). Classicism Vs. Connectionism. In Cynthia Macdonald & Graham F. Macdonald (eds.), Connectionism: Debates on Psychological Explanation. Blackwell
     
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  5.  17
    Marcello Guarini (1996). Tensor Products and Split-Level Architecture: Foundational Issues in the Classicism-Connectionism Debate. Philosophy of Science 63 (3):S239-S247.
    This paper responds to criticisms levelled by Fodor, Pylyshyn, and McLaughlin against connectionism. Specifically, I will rebut the charge that connectionists cannot account for representational systematicity without implementing a classical architecture. This will be accomplished by drawing on Paul Smolensky's Tensor Product model of representation and on his insights about split-level architectures.
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  6.  3
    J. Vandiver (2016). Plato in Folsom Prison: Eldridge Cleaver, Black Power, Queer Classicism. Political Theory 44 (6):764-796.
    Of the many structures which constitute the intellectual architecture of Black Power, where do “canonical” sources of political theory stand? How are they incorporated, reworked, and critiqued by the movement’s leading, innovative thinkers? Eldridge Cleaver, author of Soul on Ice and Minister of Information in the Black Panther Party, is certainly such a thinker. Subsequently scorned or ignored, he sought to advance the African American struggle for liberty and equality by exposing gendered and sexualized structures of racial oppression. Cleaver chooses (...)
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  7.  2
    Stefan Goebel (2012). 7 Cultural Memory and the Great War: Medievalism and Classicism in British and German War Memorials. Proceedings of the British Academy 160:135.
    This chapter investigates the overlaps between the ‘cultural memory’ of the distant past and the memory of the Great War in Britain and Germany between 1914 and 1939, looking in particular at the use of medieval images in war memorials. There was a certain tension between advocates of medievalism and supporters of classicist images, but often, they reached a compromise. The chapter combines a discussion of the concept of ‘cultural memory’ with case studies on the reception of antiquity and the (...)
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  8.  35
    Stephen H. Phillips (2002). Does Classicism Explain Universality? Minds and Machines 12 (3):423-434.
    One of the hallmarks of human cognition is the capacity to generalize over arbitrary constituents. Recently, Marcus (1998, 1998a, b; Cognition 66, p. 153; Cognitive Psychology 37, p. 243) argued that this capacity, called universal generalization (universality), is not supported by Connectionist models. Instead, universality is best explained by Classical symbol systems, with Connectionism as its implementation. Here it is argued that universality is also a problem for Classicism in that the syntax-sensitive rules that are supposed to provide causal (...)
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  9.  5
    Paul St Amour (2003). Cultural Pluralism and the Limitations of the Classicist Conception of Culture. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 77:259-271.
    Bernard Lonergan has attempted to clarify a major theoretical transition from a classicist conception of culture, which was operative for over two millennia,to a contemporary notion of culture which is empirical, historicist, and pluralist. I argue that this transition has significant implications for apprehending boththe difficulty and the possibility of intercultural understanding. While the need for intercultural understanding is timely and obvious, its actual achievement hasproven elusive. One major impediment, I argue, has been the effective persistence of classicist assumptions which (...)
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  10.  1
    Philipp Fehl (1976). Turner's Classicism and the Problem of Periodization in the History of Art. Critical Inquiry 3 (1):93-129.
    It was the general practice until not at all long ago to look at Turner as one of the moderns, if not as one of the founding fathers of modern art. He was a man straddling the fence between two periods, but he was looking forward. In a history of art that marches through time, forever endorsing what is about to be forgotten, wrapping up, as it were, one style to open eagerly the package of the next, such a position (...)
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  11. Yu-Houng H. Houng (1990). Classicism, Connectionism and the Concept of Level. Dissertation, Indiana University
    The debate between Classicism and Connectionism can be properly characterized as a debate concerning the appropriate levels of analysis for psychological theorizing. Classicists maintain that the level of analysis defined by the Classical architecture is the level of analysis at which psychological theorizing should reside. This level is called the symbolic level. On the other hand, Connectionists claim that the proper level of analysis for cognitive modeling is at the subsymbolic level which is considered a level lower than the (...)
     
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  12. Eric Mechoulan (2004). Report on Lydie Salvayre's Subversive Classicism. Substance 33 (2):46-58.
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  13.  62
    Brian P. McLaughlin (1993). The Connectionism/Classicism Battle to Win Souls. Philosophical Studies 71 (2):163-190.
  14. K. Akiba (1999). On Super- and Subvaluationism: A Classicist's Reply to Hyde. Mind 108 (432):727-732.
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  15. John Dewey (1921). Classicism as an Evangel. Journal of Philosophy 18 (24):664-666.
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  16.  15
    Gary Hatfield (1993). Helmholtz and Classicism: The Science of Aesthetics and the Aesthetics of Science. In David Cahan (ed.), Hermann von Helmholtz and the Foundations of Nineteenth-Century Science. University of California Press 522--58.
    This chapter examines the Helmholtz's changing conceptions of the relation between scientific cognition (the thought processes of the investigator) and artistic cognition. It begins with two case studies: Helmholtz's application of sensory physiology and psychology respectively to music and to painting. Consideration of these concrete cases leads to Helmholtz's account of the methodology of aesthetics, and specifically to his formulation of the distinction between the *Geisteswissenschaften* and *Naturwissenschaften*. It then examines the development of his comparative account of the thought processes (...)
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  17. Rudolf Wittkower (1938). Domenico Guidi and French Classicism. Journal of the Warburg Institute 2 (2):188-190.
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  18.  66
    F. Scott Spencer (forthcoming). Book Review: Acts In Its Ancient Literary Context: A Classicist Looks at the Acts of the Apostles. [REVIEW] Interpretation 63 (1):95-95.
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  19.  19
    Fred Richman (2016). Nick Haverkamp. Intuitionism Vs. Classicism: A Mathematical Attack on Classical Logic. Studies in Theoretical Philosophy, Vol. 2. Frankfurt: Klostermann, 2015. ISBN 978-3-465-03906-8 . Pp. Xvi + 270. [REVIEW] Philosophia Mathematica 24 (2):278-278.
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  20.  99
    A. W. Gouldner (1973). Romanticism and Classicism: Deep Structures in Social Science. Diogenes 21 (82):88-107.
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  21.  28
    Victor M. Hamm (1936). English Neo-Classicism. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 11 (3):378-391.
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  22.  1
    Tim Whitmarsh & S. Swain (1998). Hellenism and Empire. Language, Classicism, and Power in the Greek World, AD 50-250. Journal of Hellenic Studies 118:215.
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  23.  12
    Stephen Halliwell (2015). Nietzsche the Classicist. A.K. Jensen, H. Heit Nietzsche as a Scholar of Antiquity. Pp. XXII + 292, Ill. London and New York: Bloomsbury Academic, 2014. Cased, £65, Us$120. Isbn: 978-1-4725-1152-2. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 65 (2):599-601.
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  24.  8
    John Fizer (1975). Some Observations on the Alleged Classicism of Socialist Realism. Studies in Soviet Thought 15 (4):327-337.
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  25.  27
    D. Hyde (1999). Pleading Classicism. Mind 108 (432):733-735.
  26.  13
    G. A. Zweers (1985). Greek Classicism in Living Structure? Some Deductive Pathways in Animal Morphology. Acta Biotheoretica 34 (2-4):249-275.
    Classical temples in ancient Greece show two deterministic illusionistic principles of architecture, which govern their functional design: geometric proportionalism and a set of illusion-strengthening rules in the proportionalism's stochastic margin. Animal morphology, in its mechanistic-deductive revival, applies just one architectural principle, which is not always satisfactory. Whether a Greek Classical situation occurs in the architecture of living structure is to be investigated by extreme testing with deductive methods.Three deductive methods for explanation of living structure in animal morphology are proposed: the (...)
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  27.  10
    Roland Mayer (1981). Classicism at Rome. The Classical Review 31 (02):222-.
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  28.  4
    Geoffrey Hellman (1989). Never Say “Never”!: On the Communication Problem Between Intuitionism and Classicism. Philosophical Topics 17 (2):47-67.
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  29.  38
    Richard Woodfield (1975). The Freedom of Shaftesbury's Classicism. British Journal of Aesthetics 15 (3):254-266.
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  30.  8
    Katherine Harloe (2010). Eighteenth-Century German Classicism (V.) Rosenberger (Ed.) Die Ideale der Alten. Antikerezeption Um 1800. (Friedenstein-Forschungen 3.) Pp. 199, Ills. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag, 2008. Cased, €44. ISBN: 978-3-515-09000-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 60 (02):595-597.
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  31.  9
    Markus Werning (2003). Synchrony and Composition: Toward a Cognitive Architecture Between Classicism and Connectionism. In Benedikt Löwe, Thoralf Räsch & Wolfgang Malzkorn (eds.), Foundations of the Formal Sciences Ii. Kluwer 261--278.
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  32.  8
    Luigi Ferri (1895). National Character and Classicism in Italian Ethics. International Journal of Ethics 5 (3):340-360.
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  33.  12
    Hugh Lloyd-Jones (1986). Ward W. Briggs Jr, Hubert W. Benario(Edd.): Basil Lanneau Gilder Sleeve: An American Classicist. (AJP Monographs in Classical Philology.) Pp. Xii + 115; 1 Plate. Baltimore and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1985. $12.95. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 36 (02):357-358.
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  34.  4
    Éva Forgács (2008). The Safe Haven of a New Classicism: The Quest for a New Aesthetics in Hungary 1904–1912. Studies in East European Thought 60 (1-2):75-95.
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  35.  11
    J. G. F. Powell (1999). Welsh Classicism C. Davies: Welsh Literature and the Classical Tradition . Pp. Xiii + 195. Cardiff: University of Wales Press, 1995. £20. ISBN: 0-7083-1321-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 49 (01):242-.
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  36.  4
    James Matthew Wilson (2015). Ancient Beauty, Modern Verse: Romanticism and Classicism From Plato to T. S. Eliot and the New Formalism. Renascence 67 (1):3-40.
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  37.  10
    Claudia Rapp (2010). Late Greek Literature (S.F.) Johnson (Ed.) Greek Literature in Late Antiquity. Dynamism, Didacticism, Classicism. Pp. Xii + 215. Aldershot and Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2006. Cased, £50, US$99.95. ISBN: 978-0-7546-5683-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 60 (01):93-.
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  38.  32
    Kenneth Aizawa (1997). The Role of the Systematicity Argument in Classicism and Connectionism. In S. O'Nuallain (ed.), Two Sciences of Mind. John Benjamins
  39.  1
    Marie-Hélène Huet (1991). Monstrous Imagination: Progeny as Art in French Classicism. Critical Inquiry 17 (4):718-737.
    The monster and the woman thus find themselves on the same side, the side of dissimilarity. “The female is as it were a deformed male,” added Aristotle . As she belongs to the category of the different, the female can only contribute more figures of dissimilarities, if not creatures even more monstrous. But the female is a necessary departure from the norm, a useful monstrosity. The monster is gratuitous and useless for future generations. Aristotle’s seminal work on the generation of (...)
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  40.  9
    Dirk Eitzen (1997). Comedy and Classicism. In Richard Allen & Murray Smith (eds.), Film Theory and Philosophy. Oxford University Press 394--411.
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  41.  9
    Luigi Ferri (1894). National Character and Classicism in Italian Philosophy. International Journal of Ethics 5 (1):63-79.
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  42.  8
    Sulochana Ruth Asirvatham (2005). Classicism and Romanitas in Plutarch's De Alexandri Fortuna Aut Virtute. American Journal of Philology 126 (1):107-125.
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  43.  18
    R. Osborne (1998). Aristocracy, Antiquity and History: Classicism in Political Thought. AM Kinneging. The Classical Review 48 (1):158-160.
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  44.  20
    John Fizer (1975). Some Observations on the Alleged Classicism of Socialist Realism. Studies in East European Thought 15 (4):327-337.
  45.  14
    Roland Mayer (1981). Classicism at Rome Hellmut Flashar (Ed.): Le Classicisme À Rome aux Lers Siècles Avant Et Aprés J.-C. (Entretiens Sur l'Antiquité Classique, 25.) Pp. Iv + 325; 13 Black and White Plates. Geneva: Fondation Hardt, 1979. 48 Sw.Frs. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 31 (02):222-223.
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  46.  17
    A. J. S. Spawforth (1998). The Later Greek Élite Simon Swain: Hellenism and Empire. Language, Classicism and Power in the Greek World AD 50–250. Pp. Xii + 499. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1996. Cased, £50. ISBN: 0-19-814772-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 48 (01):107-109.
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  47. Brian E. Butler (2009). Neo-Neo-Classicism: The Artistic and Political Challenge of Ian Hamilton Finlay, Geometer. Geometer.
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  48.  19
    Giles C. Hooper (2003). From Classicism to Modernism: Western Musical Culture and the Metaphysics of Order. British Journal of Aesthetics 43 (3):326-329.
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  49.  14
    Robin Osborne (1998). Things Old and New A. M. Kinneging: Aristocracy, Antiquity and History: Classicism in Political Thought. Pp. Xii + 348. New Brunswick, NJ and London: Transaction Publishers, 1996. $39.95. ISBN: 1-56000-222-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 48 (01):158-160.
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  50.  3
    John T. Kirby (1997). A Classicist's Approach to Rhetoric in Plato. Philosophy and Rhetoric 30 (2):190 - 202.
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