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Ressourcesphilosophiquesenligne - philojobs

Ressourcesphilosophiquesenligne - philojobs
Related:  Enciclopedias y otr@s

Morbleu ! Philosophie et Culture en Majuscules Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy abduction (Igor Douven) Abelard [Abailard], Peter (Peter King) Abhidharma (Noa Ronkin) abilities (John Maier) Abner of Burgos (Shalom Sadik) Abrabanel, Judah (Aaron Hughes) abstract objects (Gideon Rosen) accidental properties — see essential vs. accidental properties action (George Wilson and Samuel Shpall) action-based theories of perception (Robert Briscoe and Rick Grush) action at a distance — see quantum mechanics: action at a distance in actualism (Christopher Menzel) adaptationism (Steven Hecht Orzack and Patrick Forber) Addams, Jane (Maurice Hamington) Adorno, Theodor W. (Lambert Zuidervaart) advance directives (Agnieszka Jaworska) Aegidius Romanus — see Giles of Rome Aenesidemus — see skepticism: ancient aesthetic, concept of the (James Shelley) aesthetics aesthetics of the everyday (Yuriko Saito) affirmative action (Robert Fullinwider) Africana Philosophy (Lucius T. Outlaw Jr.) B [jump to top] C [jump to top] D [jump to top] Damian, Peter (Toivo J.

Assembled Philosophers - PhiloLog Apprendre la Philosophie Guide to Philosophy on the Internet (Suber) Welcome to my collection of online philosophy resources. If you are stuck in a frame, click here to escape. If you are a frequent visitor, press reload or refresh on occasion to be sure that you are viewing the most recent version of the page, not the version cached on your hard drive from your last visit. I've marked recommended sites with a red star . When the whole file loads, use the search command on your browser to find items by keyword. To register to receive an email announcement whenever this page is revised, see the bottom of this file. If speed is a problem, try one of the mirror sites in Germany (München, single-file version) or Italy (Bari, single-file version), or Italy (Bari, multi-file version). About this guide. I welcome URLs for inclusion, notice of broken links, and suggestions and comments of all kinds. If you're interested in guides like this to disciplines other than philosophy, see my list of lists of them.

SFP - Société française de philosophie - Présentation PhiloSophie - Corrigé de devoir n°1 : L’art est-il un langage ? Par Evelyne Buissière Si l’art contemporain nous étonne c’est parce nous avons l’habitude de rechercher le message que délivrent les œuvres d’art, de nous demander ce que l’auteur exprime, ce qu’il veut nous dire. Très souvent, cette recherche d’un sens passe par l’élucidation de ce que représente l’œuvre. Nous avons l’habitude de lier le fait de représenter et celui d’avoir un sens. Et de ce fait, même lorsque l’œuvre ne semble rien représenter, nous supposons qu’elle représente tout de même une intention, un état d’âme de son auteur, qu’elle en constitue une expression. Une œuvre comme les Monochromes Bleus d’Yves Klein, qui ne font que présenter la couleur bleue, nous déconcertent car l’auteur ne semble délivrer aucun message mais seulement exhiber le matériau pictural qu’est la couleur. Si l’art est un langage et délivre un message, n’est-il pas plus économique de passer directement par le langage verbal plutôt que par l’œuvre d’art ? Ce sens doit être compris par un récepteur. 1°.

Philosophy: Guide to Happiness We tend to accept that people in authority must be right. It's this assumption that Socrates wanted us to challenge by urging us to think logically about the nonsense they often come out with, rather than being struck dumb by their aura of importance and air of suave certainty. This six part series on philosophy is presented by popular British philosopher Alain de Botton, featuring six thinkers who have influenced history, and their ideas about the pursuit of the happy life. Socrates on Self-Confidence (Part 1) - Why do so many people go along with the crowd and fail to stand up for what they truly believe? Epicurus on Happiness (Part 2) - British philosopher Alain De Botton discusses the personal implications of the ancient Greek philosopher Epicurus (341-270BCE) who was no epicurean glutton or wanton consumerist, but an advocate of "friends, freedom and thought" as the path to happiness.