OAI Archive: Solent Electronic Archive
Download type: partial
A 'partial' download type means that only articles matching certain keywords will be indexed. Dublin Core subject fields are used for matching. This might not be the best configuration for this archive. For example, if it contains categories ('sets') of articles relevant to this site, you might want to tell us about them so we download all these sets. Click here to edit this archive's configuration or view the sets it offers.
100 entries most recently downloaded from the archive "Solent Electronic Archive"
This set has the following status: partial.
- Fashion and Philosophical Deconstruction: A Fashion in-Deconstruction’ in Fashion Forward, E-Book, Edited by A. De Witt-Paul and M.Crouch, Inter-Disciplinary Press, Oxford, ISBN: 978-1-84888-001, Pp.13-29. [REVIEW]Flavia Loscialpo - unknownThe paper explores the concept of ‘deconstruction’ and its implications in contemporary fashion. Since its early popularization, in the 1960s, philosophical deconstruction has traversed different soils, from literature to cinema, from architecture to all areas of design. The possibility of a fertile dialogue between deconstruction and diverse domains of human creation is ensured by the asystematic and transversal character of deconstruction itself, which does not belong to a sole specific discipline, and neither can be conceived as a body of specialistic (...)
- Traces and Constellations: The Invisible Genealogies of Fashion’, in Endymatologika, 4, Journal by The Hellenic Costume Society and Peloponnesian Folklore Foundation, Pp.136-145. [REVIEW]Flavia Loscialpo - unknown: The paper explores the concept of ‘trace’ and its relevance in contemporary fashion from a theoretical and curatorial perspective. Starting from the reflection on the ‘trace’, outlined by Jacques Derrida, the present contribution analyses the crucial role that such a concept plays today, in the work of designers, fashion theorists and curators. Individuating the ‘traces’ that a garment bears, listening to the narratives embedded in it, discloses in fact the possibility of drawing a constellation of references, both conceptual and (...)No categories
- Kome Til Deg I Tidende.Guy Moreton - unknownEdited Interview with Jeremy Millar and Alec Finlay. Meta-newspaper publication edited by curator Lars Sture and Anne-Marie Creamer commissioned and published by the Sogn og Fjordane Kunstmuseum Norway. Contributions by Adam Chodzko, Bob and Roberta Smith, Tania Kovats, Julie Verhoeven, Alex Hartley.
- Sustaining an Out-of-Placeness: Some Remarks on Landscape, Literature and Photography.Guy Moreton - unknownEdward Thomas’s long and solitary walks allowed him to fill notebooks with acute observations of the changing landscape near to, and far beyond his home in Hampshire in the early part of the twentieth century. Arguably, these landscapes both consoled and sustained him, emotionally and intellectually. My own walks have attempted to uncover, obliquely, the complex relationship between landscape and thought. That places remind us of other times, of other experiences – of a ‘sustained out-of-placeness’ as creative condition – is (...)
- From Elterwater to Eidsvatnet: All Paths Lead to Water.Guy Moreton - unknownThe recurring motif of water is particularly symbolic in the wandering journeys of Kurt Schwitters, Ludwig Wittgenstein and W.G Sebald. The terraqueous landscape of the west coast of Norway was attractive to Wittgenstein who lived in a hytte overlooking Lake Eidsvatnet in Skjolden at the inner end of the Sognefjord between 1913 and 1951, where the combination of natural beauty and remoteness were conducive to his rigorous intellect. Kurt Schwitters spent much of his time in the 1930s living and working (...)No categories
- Guy Moreton – Unrecounted.Guy Moreton - unknownIn Unrecounted Moreton re-examines the work of the artist Kurt Schwitters, philosopher Ludwig Wittgenstein and writer W.G Sebald, each of whom made major breakthroughs in their field. Moreton's visual practice imaginatively reinvents the way major thinkers have studied nature, incorporating native landscapes to express their complex thinking and personalities. In this exhibition Moreton's work on these three significant thinkers are brought together for the first time. His beautiful photographic re-evocations come about through his practice of walking in the footsteps of (...)
- Time and Narrative: How Philosophical Thinking Can Support the Discipline of Illustration.Julia Moszkowicz - unknownPaul Ricoeur is a philosopher who wrote three volumes on the theme of time and narrative, highlighting the capacity of storytelling to touch and reconfigure people’s lives (temporarily). His work suggests that narrative has the capacity not simply to re-present events but to provide rich contexts of experience wherein ideas can be explored and, to some extent, lived-through. This paper will argue for the value of applying such ideas to the reading and development of Illustration within an educational context, encouraging (...)
- Interdisciplinarity: The Missed Opportunities at the Boundaries.Nasiru Taura - unknown
- Time, Narrative and the Gutter: How Philosophical Thinking Can Make Something Out of Nothing.Julia Moszkowicz - unknownPaul Ricoeur is a philosopher who wrote three volumes entitled Time and Narrative, highlighting the capacity of story-telling to touch and reconfigure people’s lives (temporarily). His work suggests that narrative has the capacity not simply to re-present events but to provide rich contexts of experience wherein ideas can be explored and, to some extent, lived-through. This chapter will argue for the value of applying such ideas to the reading and development of graphic novels within an educational context, encouraging students to (...)
- Perspectives on the Philosophy of Mind.Brian Wink & Lina Lukianskaite - unknownThe relationship between the non-physical mind and the physical brain has “over the centuries filled philosophers with frustration, desperation, almost panic” (Humphrey, 1992). Nevertheless, the majority of contemporary philosophers and scientists reject dualistic notions of the mind (e.g. Crick, 1979; Dennett, 1978), and neuroscientific findings continue to challenge the existence of a non-material mind that transcends the physiology of the brain (e.g. Libet et al., 1983; Soon et al., 2008; Fried et al., 2011). However, given the widely held religious, spiritual (...)
- Moses and Monotheism, by Sigmund Freud.Edward Chaney - unknown
- On Erich Fromm: Why He Left the Frankfurt School.Caroline Kamau - unknownNo categories
- Rhizomatic Time and Temporal Poetics in American Beauty.Jacqueline Furby - unknown