Art, Origins, Otherness: Between Philosophy and Art
SUNY Press, 14. 8. 2003 - 306 strán (strany)
Though our time is often said to be post-religious and post-metaphysical, many continue to seek some encounter with otherness and transcendence in art. This book deals diversely with the issues of art, origins, and otherness, both in themselves and in philosophical engagements with the works of Plato, Kant, Hegel, Schopenhauer, Nietzsche, and Heidegger. Addressing themes such as eros and mania, genius and the sublime, transcendence and the saving power of art, William Desmond tries to make sense of the paradox that too much has been asked of art that now almost nothing is asked of it. He argues that there is more to be said philosophically of art, and claims that art has the power to open up mindfulness beyond objectifying knowledge, as well as beyond thinking that claims to be entirely self-determining.
Čo hovoria ostatní - Napísať recenziu
Na obvyklých miestach sme nenašli žiadne recenzie.
Iné vydania - Zobraziť všetky
aesthetic agapeic appears articulation artist autonomy beauty becomes beginning bring chapter claim comes communication complete concern course creation creative dark desire determinate dialectical difference divine dualism earth Enlightenment entirely equivocal eros erotic essendi evil excess finally finite genius given giving happening Hegel Hegelian Heidegger Heidegger's hence human Idea idealism important intelligibility intimate issue Kant Kant's kind lack less light logic look mania matter mean mediation metaphysics middle mimesis mind moral nature Nietzsche Nietzsche's object offers ontological origin ourselves perhaps philosophy Plato possible present projection question radical reason relation relative release religion religious remains respect Romantic Schopenhauer Schopenhauer's seems self-determination self-mediation sense speak spirit sublime suggests thing thinkers thought tion tradition trans transcendence true truth turn ultimate understanding University univocal whole