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The inner touch : archaeology of a sensation

Autore: Daniel Heller-Roazen
Editore: New York : Zone Books ; Cambridge, Mass. : Distributed by the MIT Press, 2007.
Edizione/Formato:   Libro : EnglishVedi tutte le edizioni e i formati
Banca dati:WorldCat
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An original, elegant, and far-reaching philosophical inquiry into what it means to feel alive.

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Informazioni aggiuntive sul formato: Online version:
Heller-Roazen, Daniel.
Inner touch.
New York : Zone Books ; Cambridge, Mass. : Distributed by the MIT Press, 2007
(OCoLC)741712679
Tipo documento: Book
Tutti gli autori / Collaboratori: Daniel Heller-Roazen
ISBN: 1890951765 9781890951764 1890951773 9781890951771
Numero OCLC: 74492273
Riconoscimenti: Winner of Modern Language Association Aldo and Jeanne Scaglione Prize for Comparative Literary Studies 2008.
Descrizione: 386 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Contenuti: Murriana --
The aesthetic animal --
The primary power --
The circle and the point --
Sentio Ergo Sum --
Sleep --
Awakening --
Company --
Historia animalium --
Appropriation --
Elements of ethics --
The hound and the hare --
Life science --
The unnamed king --
Psychology of the 449th night --
The fountain and the source --
Perception everywhere --
Of the merits of missiles --
Thorns --
To myself; or, the great dane --
Of flying creatures --
Coenaesthesis --
Phantoms --
The anaesthetic animal --
Untouchable.
Responsabilità: Daniel Heller-Roazen.

Indice:

da clayton994 (Utente WorldCat su 2008-08-13)

1. Murriana, A Preface to the Work, in which Hegel and E.T.A. Hoffmann's writing Cat, Murr, consider the Relations between Sensation and Consciousness -- 2. The Aesthetic Animal, Of the ancient Philosophers, Aristotle most especially, who, like the Cat, spoke much of Sensation, little of Consciousness -- 3. The Primary Power, Containing Aristotle's Doctrine of the common Sense, the master Faculty by which Animals sense that they are sensing -- 4. The Circle And The Point, A Likeness of the Philosopher and his Pupils, which links the foregoing common Sense to Time and to Language too -- 5. Sentio Ergo Sum, In which Aristotle and the ancient Commentators explain why Beasts, so long as they live, cannot Jail to notice that they exist -- 6. Sleep, Containing a Discussion of Aristotle's Account of the insuperable Law which dictates that sentient Beings, if they are ever to be awake, must rest -- 7. Awakening, A short Chapter, in which Proust, Valery, and Benjamin say much about the Disturbances at the End of Sleep -- 8. Company, The ancient Concept of Sunaisthesis, the Faculty by which Animals feel when they feel and feel, no less, when they do not -- 9. Historia Animalium, Containing a Remark or two on the Definition of human animal Nature, from Aristotle to Simplicius -- 10. Appropriation, A long Chapter, containing an important Notion, as well as the Doctrines of Chrysippus concerning a small Mussel and a Crab, smaller still -- 11. Elements Of Ethics, A Treatise by Hierocles the Stoic, who sought to prove beyond all Doubt that ``Beasts perceive themselves continuously'' -- 12. The Hound And The Hare, Being the shortest Chapter in the Book -- 13. Life Science, In which Augustine of Hippo invents the inner Sense, with some Help from Aristotle and the Stoics, among Others -- 14. The Unnamed King, In which Greek passes into Arabic, and the master Sense makes an unexpected Appearance in a Book by al-Farabi -- 15. Psychology Of The 449th Night, A short Chapter, in which a costly Slave discourses before a Caliph concerning the Powers contained in the Brain -- 16. The Fountain And The Source, Another short Chapter, considering the Fortunes of the Arabic Doctrines among the Schoolmen and Others of their Age -- 17. Perception Everywhere, A long Chapter, on Descartes, Bacon, and most especially Campanella, who held the World to be a large sensing Animal -- 18. Of The Merits Of Missiles, In which Leibniz differs from Descartes and from Locke, calling to Mind slow yet forceful Movements most worthy of Attention -- 19. Thorns, Another long Chapter, Treating of Leibniz on Perception, Apperception, and the Existence of infinitely small and slightly sharp Sensations -- 20. To Myself; Or, The Great Dane, In which a fearsome Dog famously leaps upon Jean-Jacques Rousseau, putting an End to an otherwise solitary Walk -- 21. Of Flying Creatures, Wherein Avicenna, Condillac, and Maine de Biran relate startling Findings made by Men and Statues suspended in Space -- 22. Coenaesthesis, On the medical Idea of the common Feeling, the bodily Sense by which animate Beings dimly perceive that they are alive -- 23. Phantoms, In which Bodies feel Parts they do not possess, and alternately fail to feel those Parts that are truly theirs -- 24. The Anaesthetic Animal, Of modern Psychiatry and its Discovery of People who sense, with much Conviction, that they do not exist -- 25. Untouchable, An End to the Work, containing what the Reader may, perhaps, expect to find in it.

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