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Selected Writings of Edward Sapir in Language, Culture and Personality

University of California Press Cambridge University Press (1949)

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  1. How Embodied is Time?Rakesh Sengupta - 2018 - Journal of the Indian Council of Philosophical Research 35 (3):431-445.
    It is a standard understanding that we live in time. In fact, the whole physical world as described in sciences is based on the idea of objective time. For centuries, we have defined time ever so minutely, basing them on finer and finer event measurements that we do not even notice that we have made an inductive leap when it comes to time—we can measure time, so we experience time. In the current work, I wish to critique this inductive leap (...)
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  • Renewing the Senses: Conversion Experience and the Phenomenology of the Spiritual Life. [REVIEW]Mark Wynn - 2012 - International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 72 (3):211-226.
    In his discussion of conversion experience, in The Varieties of Religious Experience, William James draws attention to a variety of experience which has not been much investigated in the philosophy of religion literature, but which seems to be of some importance religiously—namely, an experience which consists in a re-vivification of the sensory world as a whole. In this paper, I develop four accounts of the nature of this kind of experience, and I show how the experience can inform our conception (...)
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  • The Conventions of the Senses: The Linguistic and Phenomenological Contributions to a Theory of Culture. [REVIEW]Arthur S. Parsons - 1988 - Human Studies 11 (1):3 - 41.
  • Turning the Tables: Language and Spatial Reasoning.Peggy Li & Lila Gleitman - 2002 - Cognition 83 (3):265-294.
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  • Key Worlds, Culture and Cognition.Cliff Goddard & Anna Wierzbicka - 1995 - Philosophica 55.
  • Is Colour Composition Phenomenal?Vivian Mizrahi - 2009 - In D. Skusevich & P. Matikas (eds.), Color Perception: Physiology, Processes and Analysis. Nova Science Publishers.
    Most philosophical or scientific theories suppose that colour composition judgments refer to the way colours appear to us. The dominant view is therefore phenomenalist in the sense that colour composition is phenomenally given to perceivers. This paper argues that there is no evidence for a phenomenalist view of colour composition and that a conventionalist approach should be favoured.
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