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  1. The Limits of Critique. [REVIEW]Lindsay Atnip - 2019 - Tradition and Discovery 45 (1):62-64.
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  2. Toward a Post-Critical Literary Theory.Jean Bocharova - 2019 - Tradition and Discovery 45 (1):4-15.
    This essay examines Meaning as Polanyi’s statement on aesthetics. The core of his aesthetic theory emphasizes the power of art to move the imagination. I examine metaphors he uses for this kind of movement—descent along a gradient, indwelling, and transcendence—and suggest implications for literary study.
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  3. Author and Reader.Jon Fennell - 2019 - Tradition and Discovery 45 (1):42-54.
    In An Experiment in Criticism, C.S. Lewis demonstrates why, within traditional academic circles, he is best known and most respected for his accomplishments in regard to the study of English literature. Lewis’s important monograph aims to illuminate a new direction in literary criticism, and succeeds marvelously. Interestingly, Lewis’s analysis is paralleled at every turn by Polanyian insights. We have therefore yet a further instance of the intersection of the thought of these two men, and we again wonder at the absence (...)
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  4. Preface.Paul Lewis - 2019 - Tradition and Discovery 45 (1):3-3.
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  5. Interview with Gábor István Bíró.Phil Mullins - 2019 - Tradition and Discovery 45 (1):55-61.
    This interview with Gábor István Bíró reviews topics explored in his 2017 Budapest University of Technology and Economics dissertation on Polanyi’s work in economics education and on his diagrammatic film.
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  6. Indwelling and Breaking Out.Stan Scott - 2019 - Tradition and Discovery 45 (1):16-29.
    This essay explores how literature may be a way of educating readers in practice about the way tacit knowing works, and literary study may have an unexpected contribution to make to the larger field of post-critical thinking. I argue that literary metaphor is a manifestation of the tacit dimension of knowing and, by engaging with the dynamics of language in the text, the reader may allow himself to be educated in the workings of tacit knowing and its underlying rules. A (...)
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  7. Post-Critical Platonism.Martin E. Turkis - 2019 - Tradition and Discovery 45 (1):30-41.
    This article explores intriguing resonances in the work of Michael Polanyi and Iris Murdoch, touching on ethics, aesthetics, epistemology, and ontology, as well as Murdoch’s literary output. In so doing, it begins to outline a phenomenological approach to Platonist virtue ethics informed by Murdoch’s work and drawing heavily on Polanyi’s post-critical epistemology; it also gestures toward how such an approach might be applied in the classroom.
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