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Blog de Valérie Marchand, professeur de philosophie au lycée Fustel de Coulanges (Massy) Existentialist Aesthetics First published Fri Jun 26, 2009 Many of the philosophers commonly described as “existentialist” have made original and decisive contributions to aesthetic thinking. In most cases, a substantial involvement in artistic practice (as novelists, playwrights or musicians) nourished their thinking on aesthetic experience. This is true already of two of the major philosophers who inspired 20th century existentialism: Søren Kierkegaard and Friedrich Nietzsche. Existentialism owes its name to its emphasis on “existence”. This ontological aspect of existentialism ties it to aesthetic considerations. This ontological approach to art underpins some of the most distinctive features of existentialist aesthetics. Some of the existentialists wrote substantial analyses about different art forms and how they can be compared, elaborating something like a “system of the arts” similar to that of classical aesthetics. 1. The term “aesthetics” as it first emerged in modern philosophy (in A. 2. 3. 4. 5.

Les Classiques des sciences sociales Abel-Rémusat, Jean-Pierre [1788-1832] sinologue, titulaire de la 1re chaire de langue et littérature chinoise au Collège de France [ sous-collection "Chine ancienne" ] Adler, Alfred [1870-1937] psychanalyste Alain (Émile Chartier) [1868-1951] philosophe français Alexéiev, Basile [1881-1951] professeur au Collège de France Alexis, Jacques Stephen [1922-1961] Écrivain, homme politique et médecin haïtien [sous-collection "Études haïtiennes"] Alexis, Stephen [1889-1962] Diplomate, enseignant, historien, journaliste et écrivain haïtien né aux Gonaïves, père de Jacques Stephen Alexis. [sous-collection "Études haïtiennes"] Archambault, Paul [1883-1950] Ardouin, Beaubrun [1796-1865] Historien et homme politique haïtien [sous-collection "Études haïtiennes"] Argens, Jean-Baptiste de Boyer, Marquis d' [1704-1771] homme de lettres et philosophe français Asselin, Olivar [1874-1937] journaliste, pamphlétaire et militant nationaliste canadien-français Auteurs inconnus Aveling, Edouard Institut de France

Canal Académie Le désir attrapé par la queue Citeology - Projects - Autodesk Research Update: We have submitted a Citeology paper to alt.CHI which you can download here. Citeology looks at the relationship between research publications through their use of citations. The names of each of the 3,502 papers published at the CHI and UIST Human Computer Interaction (HCI) conferences between 1982 and 2010 are listed by year and sorted with the most cited papers in the middle. In total, 11,699 citations were made from one article to another within this collection. While you are waiting for the applet to load, here are some sample Citeologies: Citeologies for "Tracking Menus", "Generalized Fisheye Views", and "Side Views" Selecting a single paper lets you see the articles from the past that the paper referenced (in blue), and also the future articles which referenced it (in red). Zoomed in view of a high-resolution Citeology PDF file. Once loaded, the applet will appear in this space below: Basic Usage Hover over the paper titles to see the full name in a tooltip. Keyboard Shortcuts

Biblioteca di Filosofia (en italien) Podcast Science Apprendre la Philosophie Empedocles Empedocles (/ɛmˈpɛdəkliːz/; Ancient Greek: Ἐμπεδοκλῆς; Empedoklēs; Ancient Greek: [empedoklɛ̂ːs]; c. 490 – 430 BC) was a Greek pre-Socratic philosopher and a citizen of Agrigentum, a Greek city in Sicily. Empedocles' philosophy is best known for being the originator of the cosmogenic theory of the four Classical elements. He also proposed powers called Love and Strife which would act as forces to bring about the mixture and separation of the elements. These physical speculations were part of a history of the universe which also dealt with the origin and development of life. Influenced by the Pythagoreans, he supported the doctrine of reincarnation. Empedocles is generally considered the last Greek philosopher to record his ideas in verse. Life[edit] The temple of Hera at Agrigentum, built when Empedocles was a young man, c. 470 BC. Empedocles was born, c. 490 BC, at Agrigentum (Acragas) in Sicily to a distinguished family.[2] Very little is known about his life. Works[edit]