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  1. Kant on Recognizing Beauty.Katalin Makkai - 2010 - European Journal of Philosophy 18 (3):385-413.
    Abstract: Kant declares the judgment of beauty to be neither ‘objective’ nor ‘merely subjective’. This essay takes up the question of what this might mean and whether it can be taken seriously. It is often supposed that Kant's denials of ‘objectivity’ to the judgment of beauty express a rejection of realism about beauty. I suggest that Kant's thought is not to be understood in these terms—that it does not properly belong in the arena of debates about the constituents of ‘reality’—motivating (...)
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    A Bibliography of Hao Wang.Marie Grossi, Montgomery Link, Katalin Makkai & Charles Parsons - 1998 - Philosophia Mathematica 6 (1):25-38.
    A listing is given of the published writings of the logician and philosopher Hao Wang , which includes all items known to the authors, including writings in Chinese and translations into other languages.
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    Review of Rebecca Kukla (Ed.), Aesthetics and Cognition in Kant's Critical Philosophy[REVIEW]Katalin Makkai - 2007 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2007 (8).
  4.  20
    A Bibliography of Hao Wang.Marie Grossi, Montgomery Link, Katalin Makkai & And Charles Parsons - 1998 - Philosophia Mathematica 6 (1):25-38.
    A listing is given of the published writings of the logician and philosopher Hao Wang (1921—1995), which includes all items known to the authors, including writings in Chinese and translations into other languages.
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  5. Object, Subject, and the Other: Aesthetic Conditions of Judgment in Kant's "Critique of Judgment".Katalin Makkai - 2001 - Dissertation, Harvard University
    The dissertation offers a study of Kant's aesthetic theory as it is developed in the "Critique of Aesthetic Judgment", the first half of his Critique of Judgment, which is widely acknowledged to be the founding text of modern philosophical aesthetics. I aim to show that this work elaborates an important and deeply interesting study of the nature and conditions of aesthetic judgment which---despite the recent resurgence of commentary and of secondary literature---has not yet been inherited. I give an account focused (...)
     
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  6. Vertigo.Katalin Makkai (ed.) - 2013 - Routledge.
    Released in 1958, Vertigo is widely regarded as Alfred Hitchcock’s masterpiece and one of the greatest films of all time. This is the first book devoted to exploring the philosophical aspects of Vertigo . Following an introduction by the editor that places the film in context, each chapter reflects upon Hitchcock’s film from a philosophical perspective. Topics discussed include: memory, loss, memorialisation, and creativity mimetic or representational art and art as magic the nature of romantic love gender, sexual objectification, and (...)
     
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