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Proust was a neuroscientist

作者: Jonah Lehrer
出版商: Boston : Houghton Mifflin Co., 2008.
版本/格式:   圖書 : 英語 : 1st Mariner books ed所有版本和格式的總覽
資料庫:WorldCat
提要:
"In this technology-driven age, it's tempting to believe that science can solve every mystery. After all, science has cured countless diseases and even sent humans into space. But as Jonah Lehrer argues in this sparkling debut, science is not the only path to knowledge. In fact, when it comes to understanding the brain, art got there first. Taking a group of artists - a painter, a poet, a chef, a composer, and a  再讀一些...
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類型/形式: History
資料類型: 網際網路資源
文件類型: 圖書, 網路資源
所有的作者/貢獻者: Jonah Lehrer
ISBN: 9780547085906 0547085907 0618620109 9780618620104
OCLC系統控制編碼: 225870915
注意: "A Mariner book."
描述: x, 242 p. : ill., music ; 21 cm.
内容: Walt Whitman : The substance of feeling --
George Eliot : The biology of freedom --
Auguste Escoffier : The essence of taste --
Marcel Proust : The method of memory --
Paul Cézanne : The process of sight --
Igor Stravinsky : The source of music --
Gertrude Stein : The structure of language --
Virginia Woolf : The emergent self.
責任: Jonah Lehrer.
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摘要:

"In this technology-driven age, it's tempting to believe that science can solve every mystery. After all, science has cured countless diseases and even sent humans into space. But as Jonah Lehrer argues in this sparkling debut, science is not the only path to knowledge. In fact, when it comes to understanding the brain, art got there first. Taking a group of artists - a painter, a poet, a chef, a composer, and a handful of novelists - Lehrer shows how each one discovered an essential truth about the mind that science is only now rediscovering. We learn, for example, how Proust first revealed the fallibility of memory; how George Eliot discovered the brain's malleability; how the French chef Escoffier discovered umami (the fifth taste); how Cézanne worked out the subtleties of vision; and how Gertrude Stein exposed the deep structure of language -- a full half-century before the work of Noam Chomsky and other linguists. It's the ultimate tale of art trumping science. More broadly, Lehrer shows that there is a cost to reducing everything to atoms and acronyms and genes. Measurement is not the same as understanding, and art knows this better than science does. An ingenious blend of biography, criticism, and first-rate science writing, Proust Was a Neuroscientist urges science and art to listen more closely to each other, for willing minds can combine the best of both, to brilliant effect."--Publisher's description.

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