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Regarding the pain of others

Diogène 201 (1):127- (2003)

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  1. The Agent in Pain: Alienation and Discursive Abuse.Paul Giladi - 2020 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 28 (5):692-712.
    My aim in this paper is to draw attention to a currently underdeveloped notion of pain and alienation, in order to sketch an account of the harms of ‘discursive abuse’. This form of abuse comprises...
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  • Bataille: Image and Victim.John Lechte - forthcoming - Theory, Culture and Society:026327642098661.
    This article aims to reveal aspects of the relation between the image and the victim in Georges Bataille’s writing, certainly as this applies to writings on art, but more particularly as it applies to Bataille’s relation to the victim of torture in the photographs of Chinese lingchi punishment, which entails physical dismemberment. It will be shown that Bataille does not have a ‘media specific’ approach to the image but reflects Sartre’s notion of the image. Critiques of Bataille’s relation to the (...)
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  • Images of Violence: Can Lynching Photographs Prepare Students for the World?Brian Gibbs - forthcoming - Educational Studies:1-21.
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  • Legitimacy and Cosmopolitanism: Online Public Debates on (Corporate) Responsibility.Anne Vestergaard & Julie Uldam - forthcoming - Journal of Business Ethics:1-14.
    Social media platforms have been vested with hope for their potential to enable ‘ordinary citizens’ to make their judgments public and contribute to pluralized discussions about organizations and their perceived legitimacy :60–97, 2018). This raises questions about how ordinary citizens make judgements and voice them in online spaces. This paper addresses these questions by examining how Western citizens ascribe responsibility and action in relation to corporate misconduct. Empirically, it focuses on modern slavery and analyses online debates in Denmark on child (...)
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  • Sensitive Controversy in Teaching to Be Critical.Michelle Forrest - 2009 - Paideusis: Journal of the Canadian Philosophy of Education Society 18 (1):80-93.
    The sensitive nature of certain controversies is particularly problematic for teaching across difference. Questions as to what makes a controversy sensitive and how care and empathy are implicated in discussing it are considered through examples connected to the author’s own practice and in light of the traditional rationalist concept of critical spirit and feminist strong reflexivity. The suggestion is made that discussing sensitive controversy requires a ‘doubled view’ and that this is needed at all levels of inquiry.
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  • Bruised, Battered, Bleeding: The Dangers of Mobilising Abused Goddesses for ‘Women’s Empowerment’.Ayesha Vemuri - 2021 - Feminist Theory 22 (1):81-108.
    In September 2013, images of bruised, bleeding and battered Hindu goddesses went viral on social media networks. Saraswati, Lakshmi and Durga appear as victims of domestic abuse in the Abused Goddesses advertising campaign against domestic violence. In this article, I analyse the Abused Goddesses campaign and the conversations it generated. I argue that it reiterates both a form of Hindu nationalistic discourse as well as longstanding patriarchal, orientalist and neocolonialist perspectives about sexual violence in India. I examine the discourse generated (...)
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  • Agreeing to Disagree on the Legacies of Recent History: Memory, Pluralism and Europe After 1989.Siobhan Kattago - 2009 - European Journal of Social Theory 12 (3):375-395.
    Since 1989, social change in Europe has moved between two stories. The first being a politics of memory emphasizing the specificity of culture in national narratives, and the other extolling the virtues of the Enlightenment heritage of reason and humanity. While the Holocaust forms a central part of West European collective memory, national victimhood of former Communist countries tends to occlude the centrality of the Holocaust. Highlighting examples from the Estonian experience, this article asks whether attempts to find one single (...)
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  • Topological and Networked Visibility: Politics of Seeing in the Digital Age.Michele Martini - 2019 - Semiotica 2019 (231):259-277.
    Today, the convergence of video-based Internet Communication Technologies is challenging centralized control over cultural topologies. Accordingly, this paper proposes a theoretical prism for the analysis of the sociopolitical impact of online audio-visual communication. More precisely, this study discusses how topological visibility and networked visibility interact in today’s digital landscape. To this aim, four examples divided into two clusters will be discussed. The first cluster will describe the functioning of topological visibility, while the second cluster will illustrate how technology-enhanced mediability may (...)
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  • The Toxic Sublime: Landscape Photography and Data Visualization.Carolyn Kane - 2018 - Theory, Culture and Society 35 (3):121-147.
    If the cliché about garbage – ‘Out of sight, out of mind’ – is true, its inverse, unfortunately, is not. Heaps and masses of garbage brought into direct view still somehow manage to escape acute recognition, let alone social responsibility or global political activism. This article investigates this trend as a growing problem between the human world and representation. Focusing on historical and contemporary landscape photography, the article questions whether data visualization trends, particularly those that attempt to visualize the post-industrial (...)
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  • Responding to Terrorism with Peace, Love and Solidarity: ‘Je Suis Charlie’, ‘Peace’ and ‘I Heart MCR’.Clara Eroukhmanoff - 2019 - Journal of International Political Theory 15 (2):167-187.
    This article explores the affective responses to terrorist attacks in Western Europe, visually manifested through the memes ‘Je suis Charlie’, ‘Peace’, and ‘I heart MCR’. By invoking the universal peace and solidarity signs, these responses mobilised an iconic repertoire that framed the responses as peaceful retaliations to terrorist attacks in solidarity with the victims and in that respect, helped to visualise and foster positive emotions in times of crisis. Indeed, the memes were articulated as the antidote that can defy the (...)
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  • Re-Directing Socialist Persuasion Through Affective Reiteration: A Discourse Analysis of ‘Socialist Memes’ on the Chinese Internet.Ruichen Zhang - forthcoming - AI and Society.
    Previous research has noted the ambiguous persuasive potentials of reiteration: repeating a statement, slogan or image can work both positively and negatively, can both help and hinder the effectiveness of a political message. Considering that repeated propaganda in China is broadly ineffective in generating wholehearted public support, this article is interested in how and when repetition does achieve meaningful persuasion. Drawing on affect theory to address these multiple potentials, it critically reconsiders the nature of persuasion itself, arguing that affective engagement (...)
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  • Hiroshima and the Responsibility of Intellectuals: Crisis, Catastrophe, and the Neoliberal Disimagination Machine.Henry A. Giroux - 2015 - Thesis Eleven 129 (1):103-118.
    This article addresses the relative silence of American intellectuals in the face of what can be termed the greatest act of terrorism ever committed by a nation-state, the bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. I analyze this indifference by American intellectuals as partly due to their taming by a cultural apparatus that functions largely as a disimagination machine in conjunction with the neoliberal forces of commodification, privatization, and militarism. I argue that terror and violence are now addressed within a public pedagogy (...)
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  • Save the Child: Photographed Faces and Affective Transactions in NGO Child Sponsoring Programs.Marta Zarzycka - 2016 - European Journal of Women's Studies 23 (1):28-42.
    The face of a child in need is a visual trope that is at the forefront of the politics of spectacle in emergency news and aid initiatives. Images of children’s faces work on both affective and ethical levels, appealing to compassion and to a discourse of universal human rights. Acknowledging both the cultural fascination with and distrust of images of children, this article focuses on the strategies of persuasion used by an international NGO Save the Children in their child sponsoring (...)
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  • Punctuating the Home Page: Image as Language in an Online Newspaper.John S. Knox - 2009 - Discourse and Communication 3 (2):145-172.
    Between February 2002 and April 2006, the Sydney Morning Herald online [www.smh.com.au], an influential Australian newspaper which went online in 1995, showed a remarkable degree of change in the design of its home page. However, over the same time period, the use of images in hard-news stories on its home page was remarkably consistent, both diachronically and synchronically. These hard-news images are small `thumbnails', and are most typically close crops of faces. Their small size, their consistent and limited subject matter, (...)
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  • The Visual Fix: The Seductive Beauty of Images of Violence.Jane Kilby - 2013 - European Journal of Social Theory 16 (3):326-341.
    This article questions the value of photographs of violence and suffering. Taking Nancy Scheper-Hughes and Philippe Bourgois’ anthology Violence in War and Peace as a point of departure and return, it will explore the significance of the inclusion of images of explicit violence when they readily acknowledge they risk both indifference and voyeuristic interest. Key to my analysis is the centrality of the body to the images. Scheper-Hughes and Bourgois are wary of reducing questions of violence to bodily suffering, but (...)
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  • Medicine as a Tactic of War: Palestinian Precarity.Marsha Rosengarten & Annie Pfingst - 2012 - Body and Society 18 (3-4):99-125.
    This photo-essay highlights the ways in which medicine features in the Occupied Palestinian Territories and uses it to reflect on the nature of ethical obligation set out by Judith Butler in her work on state-achieved precarity. Although medical infrastructure of even the most basic type is tragically lacking and in some areas shockingly absent in the OPT, it is the particular way in which medicine comes to be needed that we focus on. Leaving aside the rhetoric that has claimed authority (...)
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  • Imagi(Ni)Ng Gender and Conflict.Adam Jones - 2012 - Feminist Review 101 (1):132-141.
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  • From Facial Expressions to Bodily Gestures: Passions, Photography and Movement in French 19th-Century Sciences.Beatriz Pichel - 2016 - History of the Human Sciences 29 (1):27-48.
    This article aims to determine to what extent photographic practices in psychology, psychiatry and physiology contributed to the definition of the external bodily signs of passions and emotions in the second half of the 19th century in France. Bridging the gap between recent research in the history of emotions and photographic history, the following analyses focus on the photographic production of scientists and photographers who made significant contributions to the study of expressions and gestures, namely Duchenne de Boulogne, Charles Darwin, (...)
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  • Asserting Disadvantaged Communities’ Deliberative Agency in a Media-Saturated Society.Nicole Curato - forthcoming - Theory and Society.
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  • Graphic Narratives of Women in War: Identity Construction in the Works of Zeina Abirached, Miriam Katin, and Marjane Satrapi.Eszter Szép - 2014 - International Studies. Interdisciplinary Political and Cultural Journal 16 (1):21-33.
    By applying terminology from trauma theory and a methodological approach from comics scholarship, this essay discusses three graphic autobiographies of women. These are A Game for Swallows by Zeina Abirached, We are on our Own by Miriam Katin, and Persepolis by Marjane Satrapi. Two issues are at the centre of the investigation: the strategies by which these works engage in the much-debated issues of representing gendered violence, and the representation of the ways traumatized daughters and their mothers deal with the (...)
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  • Screen Trauma: Visual Media and Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder.Amit Pinchevski - 2016 - Theory, Culture and Society 33 (4):51-75.
    Recent studies in psychiatry reveal an acceptance of trauma through the media. Traditionally restricted to immediate experience, Post-traumatic Stress Disorder is now expanding to include mediated experience. How did this development come about? How does mediated trauma manifest itself? What are its consequences? This essay addresses these questions through three cases: ‘trauma film paradigm’, an early 1960s research program that employed films to simulate traumatic effects; the psychiatric study into the clinical effects of watching catastrophic events on television, culminating with (...)
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  • Are Some Things Unrepresentable?Alexander Galloway - 2011 - Theory, Culture and Society 28 (7-8):85-102.
    Jacques Rancière, in his essay ‘Are Some Things Unrepresentable?’, puts forth a challenge that is ever more pertinent to our times. What constitutes the unrepresentable today? Rancière frames his answer in a very specific way: the question of unrepresentability leads directly to the way in which political violence may or may not be put into an image. Offering an alternative to Rancière’s approach, the present article turns instead to the information society, asking if and how something might be unrepresentable in (...)
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  • Through the Looking Glass: The Role of Ethnicity and Affiliation in Responses to Terrorism in the Media.Anat Shoshani & Michelle Slone - 2016 - Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  • Doing Critical Discourse Studies with Multimodality: From Metafunctions to Materiality.Per Ledin & David Machin - 2018 - Critical Discourse Studies 16 (5):497-513.
    ABSTRACTIn Critical Discourse Studies and in other linguistics oriented scholarly journals we now see more research which draws upon multimodality as part of carrying out analyses of how text...
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  • Deathworlds, the World Novel and the Human.Debjani Ganguly - 2011 - Angelaki 16 (4):145 - 158.
    Angelaki, Volume 16, Issue 4, Page 145-158, December 2011.
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  • Image-Encounters with the Techno-Mediated Other: Regarding Post-Election Iran on Youtube.Melinda Hinkson - 2011 - Angelaki 16 (4):131-143.
    The 2009 post-election violence on the streets of Tehran was brought to world attention by the image production and distribution activities of Iranian citizens. This paper considers the communicative potential of these images as they are encountered by distant observers. Beginning with George Herbert Mead’s concept of a generalised other that establishes the ground for intersubjective person formation and the moral basis of self–other relations, I build a critical framework for considering the limits and potentiality of self–other encounters in mediated (...)
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  • Scandal or Sex Crime? Gendered Privacy and the Celebrity Nude Photo Leaks.Alice E. Marwick - 2017 - Ethics and Information Technology 19 (3):177-191.
    In 2014, a large archive of hacked nude photos of female celebrities was released on 4chan and organized and discussed primarily on Reddit. This paper explores the ethical implications of this celebrity nude photo leak within a frame of gendered privacy violations. I analyze a selection of a mass capture of 5143 posts and 94,602 comments from /thefappening subreddit, as well as editorials written by female celebrities, feminists, and journalists. Redditors justify the photo leak by arguing the subjects are privileged (...)
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  • Capturing the Worlds of Multiple Sclerosis: Hannah Laycock's Photography.Stella Bolaki - 2017 - Medical Humanities 43 (1):47-54.
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  • Musine Kokalari and the Power of Images: Law, Aesthetics and Memory Regimes in the Albanian Experience.Agata Fijalkowski - 2015 - International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 28 (3):577-602.
    Tarot cards are one means to unlocking an image. In this article, the image is that of the Albanian writer and political dissident Musine Kokalari at her 1946 trial. Her photograph features in Albanian discourses about its communist past. I argue that the image provides clues as to the manner in which the country has faced up to its own history. For what is certain is that the Albanian account of the Enver Hoxha dictatorship remains incomplete. Drawing on Walter Benjamin’s (...)
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  • Impossible Witness: Israeli Visuality, Palestinian Testimony and the Gaza War.Rebecca L. Stein - 2012 - Journal for Cultural Research 16 (2-3):135-153.
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  • Photography and the Paradigm of the Trace.Daniel Nevin - unknown
    The idea that photographs can be explained as traces made by the things they depict has been a recurring paradigm in theories about the nature of the photographic medium. Walter Benjamin, Charles Sanders Peirce, Susan Sontag, Andre Bazin and Roland Barthes are a few of the many theorists who have used the paradigm of the trace to explain the nature of photographs. The paradigm can also be argued to have been a significant influence in the work of prominent artists such (...)
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  • The Polarized Image: Between Visual Fake News and “Emblematic Evidence”.Emanuele Arielli - 2019 - Politics and Image.
    In this paper, a particular case of deceptive use of images – namely, misattributions – will be taken in consideration. An explicitly wrong attribution (“This is a picture of the event X”, this not being the case) is obviously a lie or a mistaken description. But there are less straightforward and more insidious cases in which a false attribution is held to be acceptable, in particular when pictures are also used in their exemplary, general meaning, opposed to their indexical function (...)
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  • Mumbai: City-as-Target: Introduction.Ryan Bishop & Tania Roy - 2009 - Theory, Culture and Society 26 (7-8):263-277.
    This article introduces the themes and theoretical concerns of a special section that explores the various ways the specificities of the Mumbai attacks serve as a metonym for issues found in other urban sites within the conditions, concerns and vulnerabilities of globalization-as-urbanization and does so through the rubric of the city-as-target. As urbanization grows exponentially in unforecastable ways, the likelihood of violent urban targeting of many different kinds — state-sponsored, paramilitary, sectarian, economic, racial, tribal, etc., to name but a few (...)
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  • Sublimity & the Image: A Hermeneutic Phenomenological Exploration.Erika Goble - 2013 - Phenomenology and Practice 7 (1):82-110.
    For over 2000 years, the sublime has been a source of fascination for philosophers, artists, and even the general public at times. We have written hundreds of treatises on the subject, put forth innumerable definitions and explanations, and even tried to reproduce it in art and literature. But, despite our efforts, our understanding of the sublime remains elusive. In this paper, the sublime is explored as a potential human experience that can be evoked by an image. Drawing upon concrete experiences, (...)
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  • Visual Representations of Physical Trauma: A Medical Pedagogy.Caroline Wellbery - forthcoming - Journal of Medical Humanities:1-9.
    Incorporating a discussion of physical and emotional trauma in medical education can help prepare students for their encounters with trauma survivors in clinical practice. A pedagogical approach begins with an inquiry into the purpose of historical or current representations of torture. Justifications include rationalizing state-sponsored torture, providing an outlet for critique and protest, and organizing representations of the enemy. Discussions of torture must further address the emotional and symbolic effects of clinical work with torture survivors on the caregiver. Introductory workshops (...)
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  • History and Memory.Davit Mosinyan - 2018 - Wisdom 11 (2):66-70.
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  • Time and Change.Haig Khatchadourian - 2018 - Wisdom 11 (2):12-31.
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  • Homo militaris: Чому людина прагне війни?Kateryna S. Honcharenko & Karina V. Krahel - 2019 - Вісник Харківського Національного Університету Імені В. Н. Каразіна. Серія «Філософія. Філософські Перипетії» 61:63-71.
    The phenomenon of war occupies one of the leading places in socio-philosophical and cultural studies. War also has an ambiguous position in human life. On the historical map we see the ongoing waves of armed conflicts, which inevitably lead to fatal consequences for countries, peoples and human beings. War mainly appears in the form of horrors and tragedies. However, in philosophical studies, war is considered from different angles. Philosophers often emphasize the ambiguity and multidimensionality of war. In this work, the (...)
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  • Misrecognition and Epistemic Injustice.José Medina - 2018 - Feminist Philosophy Quarterly 4 (4).
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  • The Moral Burden of Memory: The Role of National Narratives in Democracy Building.Armen T. Marsoobian - 2015 - Wisdom 2 (5):25.
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  • Pleasurably Regarding the Pain of Fictional Others.Aaron Smuts - manuscript
    Is it ever bad to take pleasure in the suffering of fictional characters? I think so. I attempt to show when and why. I begin with two powerful objections to my view: (1) engaging with fiction is akin to morally unproblematic autonomous fantasy, and (2) since no one is harmed, it is morally unproblematic. I reply to the objections and defend a Moorean view on the issue: It is intrinsically bad to enjoy evil, actual (past, present, or future) and merely (...)
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  • The Poetics, Politics and Writing of Memory.Robert Keith Percival - unknown
    The overall aim of the composite thesis is the critical examination of the poetics and politics of memory, particularly in the extended role of the ekphrasis in literature. The creative work A Strange Chinese Tale draws on theoretical elements from Debord, Deleuze, Lefebvre, and Baudrillard, and provides a narrative for the post-modern political and cultural landscape of contemporary China, in relation to the individual’s search for a sense of belonging. The exegesis The Poetics, Politics and Writing of Memory argues for (...)
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  • The Art of Healing: Psychoanalysis, Culture and Cure.Joanna Elizabeth Thornton Kellond - unknown
    This thesis explores how we might think the relation between psychoanalysis and the cultural field through Donald Winnicott’s concept of the environment, seeking to bring the concept into dialogue with more “classical” strands of psychoanalytic theorizing. A substantial introduction sets out the rationale behind the thesis by reading Freud and Winnicott in relation to the “classic” and the “romantic”, or the “negative” and “positive”, in psychoanalytic thought. It goes on to outline the value of bringing these tendencies together in order (...)
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  • Learning to Be Affected: Subjectivity, Sense, and Sensibility in Animal Rights Activism.Niklas Hansson & Kerstin Jacobsson - 2014 - Society and Animals 22 (3):262-288.
    Becoming an animal rights activist is not just a process of identity change and re-socialization but also implies, as this article suggests, a “re-engineering” of affective cognitive repertoires and processes of “sensibilization” in relation to nonhuman animals. Activists thereby develop their mental responsiveness and awareness and refine their embodied sensitivity and capacity for sensing. The article proposes a theoretical perspective for understanding these processes. Empirically, this article examines the development of affective dispositions informing activists’ subjectivity and embodied sensibilities. It looks (...)
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  • How Not to Defend Response Moralism. Smuts - 2015 - Journal of Aesthetic Education 49 (4):19-38.
    The bulk of the literature on the relationship between art and morality is principally concerned with an aesthetic question: Do moral flaws with works of art constitute aesthetic flaws?1 Much less attention has been paid to the ways in which artworks can be morally flawed. There are at least three promising contenders that concern aesthetic education: Artworks can be morally flawed by endorsing immorality, corrupting audiences, and encouraging responses that are bad to have. When it comes to works of fiction, (...)
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  • Fear and Anxiety in the Dimensions of Art.Maria Popczyk - 2012 - Argument: Biannual Philosophical Journal 2 (2):333–346.
    In the paper I am concerned with various manifestations of aesthetic fear and anxiety, that is, fear and anxiety triggered by works of art, which I am discussing from aesthetic as well as anthropological perspectives. I am analysing the link between fear and pleasure in catharsis, in Edmund Burke’s notion of the sublime, and in reference to Goya’s Black Paintings and to Paul Virilio’s thought. Both aesthetic fear and aesthetic anxiety exist alongside other emotions, such as pity and sadness, and, (...)
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  • AWOL at Vung Tau Beach: Photography as Epistolic Dialogue.Isaac Douglas Brown - unknown
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  • Are Second Person Needs ‘Burdened Virtues’?: Exploring the Risks and Rewards of Caring.Katharine L. Wolfe - 2017 - Feminist Philosophy Quarterly 3 (3):1-22.
    This essay contributes to the ethics of vulnerability and to the tradition of feminist care ethics by introducing the notion of second-person needs. Employing the work of Annette Baier, who argues that we are all ‘second persons’ insofar as personhood arises through a childhood in the care of others, it draws attention to the needs that are illuminated when we approach ourselves and others as second persons, and makes a case for the moral import of second-person needs. In drawing from (...)
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  • Politics of Flight : A Philosophical Refuge.T. Rahimy - 2017 - Dissertation, Erasmus University Rotterdam
    In this research, the political relationality in-between life and expression is viewed on through Deleuze and Guattari’s rhizomatic anti-methodology. In the first part, the methodological context is elaborated and brought into relation with Arendt and Agamben's work. After Part I Dispositioning a Milieu in which I dispose the conceptual and paradigmatic frameworks of thinking within politics of flight; in Part II Exposition of Milieus the diversity of practices within the politics of flight are mapped out. This provides a politico-philosophical diagnosis (...)
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  • Migration in Performance: Crossing the Colonial Present.Jessie Stein - 2020 - Studies in Social Justice 2020 (14):241-245.
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