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The Ulysseans

By: Antonio Mercurio

...ed to my wife and to everyone who participated in my seminars on Sophia-Art and the group laboratories on Existential Anthropology. They were a ... ................ 9 CHAPTER I: The Myth of Sophia-Analysis: Life as a Work of Art ...................................................... 13 What does ... ............................................. 13 What does “Life as a Work of Art” Mean for Me? ........................................................... ...far back in time (the I and its roots). 21 4) – The I and history, both modern and ancient. The I and science, the I and philosophy, the I and re... ...ssionate not about the beauty that has already been created by others (the museums are already full of it), but about the beauty that only he or she... ...emocritus and Anaximander, there are infinite universes, not just one. Our modern physicists are coming to the same conclusion. We do not know what...

...nted by the Author that the book contains. The book opens with an “Invitation” and then proceeds with “The Myth of Sophia-Analysis: life as a work of art”, “Choral Group Research on life as a work of art”, “The Cosmological vision of Sophia-Art”, “The Cosmo-Art Theorem”, “The Cosmo-Art Myth”, “The Myth of Ulysses contains the Cosmo-Art Myth”, “Exploring the Myth of Ulysses...

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Aesthetics

By: Florentin Smaradanche

...urb anybody. Personification being inevitable in creation, the history of art can be superposed to the history of the authors or, at, least gets tan... ...e the velleities in this field. The information of valuable scientists on art is not founded usually on a rather confused bovarism. However, from ... ...aradoxism in a larger family of mind comprising the whole of the artistic modernism, in a theory of creation that could explain the fields of activi... ...e focused this essay firmly on the aesthetic domain, considering that the modern experience of creation draws its validity from broad principles that... ...stifies the literary tenacity of the paradox with an aesthetic relation:” art is paradoxistic by nature, since it uses a fiction (a feigned thing) to... ...imit of the thought and reconcile the hostile universes”. For as much the modern lyrical discourse is concerned, the paradox “is by nature antonymic... ...tween observer and object). * Abraham Moses proclaims the closing of the museums and the transformation of the artists in programmers of our phanta...

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Report on Orphaned Works

By: Marybeth Peters

... COPYRIGHT OFFICE R EPORT ON ORPHAN WORKS finding. Our discussions with museums, universities and libraries indicated that in many orphan works si... ...solutely sure that the concerns of nonprofit institutions like libraries, museums and universities about monetary relief are assuaged, we recommend ... ...case, there should be no monetary relief at all. Libraries, archives and museums indicated that posting material on the Internet was a primary use ... ...e); • museums (e.g., The J. Paul Getty Trust, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, The Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation, Smithsonian Institution); • m... ...demic organizations (e.g., American Council of Learned Societies, College Art Association, Duke Center for the Study of the Public Domain, Glushko-S... ...rance Center (“CCC”)); • academic and scholarly societies (e.g., College Art Association); • illustrators (e.g., Graphic Artists Guild, Illustrato... ...s “no formalities” requirement has been incorporated by reference into the modern treaties addressing copyright. See Agreement on Trade-Related Aspe... .... 98 The orphan works problem is thus a by-product of the United States’ modern copyright system, and has been with us since at least the day the 1... ...geles County Museum of Art; The Metropolitan Museum of Art; The Museum of Modern Art; The Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation; Spencer Museum of Art; U...

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Report on Orphaned Works

By: Marybeth Peters

... COPYRIGHT OFFICE R EPORT ON ORPHAN WORKS finding. Our discussions with museums, universities and libraries indicated that in many orphan works si... ...solutely sure that the concerns of nonprofit institutions like libraries, museums and universities about monetary relief are assuaged, we recommend ... ...case, there should be no monetary relief at all. Libraries, archives and museums indicated that posting material on the Internet was a primary use ... ...e); • museums (e.g., The J. Paul Getty Trust, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, The Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation, Smithsonian Institution); • m... ...demic organizations (e.g., American Council of Learned Societies, College Art Association, Duke Center for the Study of the Public Domain, Glushko-S... ...rance Center (“CCC”)); • academic and scholarly societies (e.g., College Art Association); • illustrators (e.g., Graphic Artists Guild, Illustrato... ...s “no formalities” requirement has been incorporated by reference into the modern treaties addressing copyright. See Agreement on Trade-Related Aspe... .... 98 The orphan works problem is thus a by-product of the United States’ modern copyright system, and has been with us since at least the day the 1... ...geles County Museum of Art; The Metropolitan Museum of Art; The Museum of Modern Art; The Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation; Spencer Museum of Art; U...

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Words to Wright By

By: Robin Bayne

...ain nations” in my life that were left there by God so He could teach me the art of [spiritual] warfare. Okay, the truth? I’m not crazy about warfare.... ... clothed him, while the angel of the LORD stood by.” Zechariah 3:5 (NIV) P art of the creative nature of an artist or writer is the sensitivity. Unf... ... shared this key to portraiture, I didn’t get it! A giddy, fourteen-year-old art student learning to see? Some sixty years later, freelance writer, au... ...face. Therefore, whether I find craftsmanship and beauty in libraries or art museums, engagements with pen or with brush, there are writing techniques... ...ific revolution’ fully flowered, all these kingdoms lost their true King. In modern days the various disciplines of science and the many genres of art...

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Corpus of a Siam Mosquito

By: Steven David Justin Sills

...s quest. At least twice when he encountered friends of his from Silpakorn Art University with bags in their hands he would talk to them for a half ho... ...hing next to his heart, in the pocket of his shirt, were the slides of his art depicting the naked and dejected whores of Patpong that had ejaculated ... ...he pretty doll he could swing about as a reminder of his one-man school of art. He, Nawin Biadklang, could flaunt her around as the premier example ... ...er really because that way you don't slip away at all but just put on some modern armor. It is like feeling invincible--like slipping on a soldier's ... ...of Kazem and Suthep. He didn't resist Kumpee's plan to replant them in the modern sordid capital of Bangkok. He sensed all along that Kumpee would le... ...ow. Have you ever been in here?" "No, what is it?" "Do you like museums?" "I love learning. That's all I love." "Not just Laotia...

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The Path of Splitness

By: Indrek Pringi

...-Human Development Chapter 4: Modern Human Dynamics Pgs 223-266 Human Psychobiolog... ... Human Psychobiologic Totality. Chapter 5: Modern Humans: Pgs 267-299 The Transition from Hunter... ...onder Pg 218 Normality Pg 219 Reality Pg 220 Conclusion Chapter Four: Modern Humans Psychobiologic Totality Pg 223 The Slow Death of Hum... ... Language with Feelings Pg 1143 The Idea of Civilized Equality Pg 1191 The Art of Giving Pg 1195 Giving Pg 1209 Judgment and Measurement Pg 1... ...nder the 3- dimensional world we see onto a 2-dimensional surface as abstract art. This The Path of Splitness Chapter One: The Universe 91 co... ... One: The Universe 91 concept of Actual infinity has been used in abstract art on a practical basis for hundreds of years. It is one reason why ... ...e is jealously guarded and goes to the grave with them. To be later put into museums. And centuries later…marveled at… as examples of lost artisans... ...fe-energy poured into making any artefact, the more it is revered and put into museums. That is also why we obsess and revere old, dead artefacts th... ...the millions and billions of poor people who outnumber them? People flock to museums. They flock to all the palaces in the world that have been tu...

... our Universe: where it came from and how it was created. 2: Basic aspects and dynamics of the Organic Universe and Organic Life. 3: The origins of modern humans going back 25 million years. 4: Human Psycho-biology. 5: The beginnings of civilization. 6: The effect of civilization upon humans. 7: Death, the existence of evil and its effect on humans. Offered as a...

... Pgs 132-187 A: How we evolved into Humans Pgs 188-222 B: Summary of Hominid-Human Development Chapter 4: Modern Human Dynamics Pgs 223-266 Human Psycho-biologic Totality. Chapter 5: Modern Humans: Pgs 267-299 The Transition from Hunter-gatherers to Settlements Chapter 6: Civilization Pgs 300-704 ...

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Report on Orphan Works

By: Library of Congress

... COPYRIGHT OFFICE R EPORT ON ORPHAN WORKS finding. Our discussions with museums, universities and libraries indicated that in many orphan works si... ...solutely sure that the concerns of nonprofit institutions like libraries, museums and universities about monetary relief are assuaged, we recommend ... ...case, there should be no monetary relief at all. Libraries, archives and museums indicated that posting material on the Internet was a primary use ... ...e); • museums (e.g., The J. Paul Getty Trust, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, The Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation, Smithsonian Institution); • m... ...demic organizations (e.g., American Council of Learned Societies, College Art Association, Duke Center for the Study of the Public Domain, Glushko-S... ...rance Center (“CCC”)); • academic and scholarly societies (e.g., College Art Association); • illustrators (e.g., Graphic Artists Guild, Illustrato... ...s “no formalities” requirement has been incorporated by reference into the modern treaties addressing copyright. See Agreement on Trade-Related Aspe... .... 98 The orphan works problem is thus a by-product of the United States’ modern copyright system, and has been with us since at least the day the 1... ...geles County Museum of Art; The Metropolitan Museum of Art; The Museum of Modern Art; The Solomon R. Guggenheim Foundation; Spencer Museum of Art; U...

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Voices from the Past

By: Paul Alexander Bartlett

...nique, beautifully designed books, many of them illustrated with original art specially created for each book. Each of our books aspires to be a wor... ...pecially created for each book. Each of our books aspires to be a work of art in itself—in both its content and its design. The press was estab... ...and drawings have been exhibited in more than 40 one-man shows in leading museums in the U.S. and Mexico. Archives of his work and literary correspo... ... For clarity, the calendar used by Sappho has been translated into our modern calendar. SAPPHO’S JOURNAL ... ... clay long dried by the sun. It is too bad they can’t apply some of their art to themselves. They are such emaciated creatures, I wonder what they e... ... his easel, watching his brush, appreciating the light, I think: “We are moderns...we are scientific artists. The face, a. b. c. d., responds to li...

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Sappho's Journal

By: Paul Alexander Bartlett

...nique, beautifully designed books, many of them illustrated with original art specially created for each book. Each of our books aspires to be a wor... ...pecially created for each book. Each of our books aspires to be a work of art in itself—in both its content and its design. The press was estab... ...and drawings have been exhibited in more than 40 one-man shows in leading museums in the U.S. and Mexico. S VOICES FROM THE PAST xiv Archive... ... For clarity, the calendar used by Sappho has been translated into our modern calendar. SAPPHO’S JOURNAL ... ... clay long dried by the sun. It is too bad they can’t apply some of their art to themselves. They are such emaciated creatures, I wonder what they e...

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The Public Domain : Enclosing the Commons of the Mind

By: James Boyle

...er voluntary communication to others, free as the air to common use.” 12 Our art, our culture, our science depend on this public domain every bit as m... ...ice gets formed, you prefer it to some government funding body or coterie of art mavens. At the same time as you are developing your culture, you want... ...__ 37278_u01.qxd 8/28/08 11:04 AM Page 4 Instead of having ministries of art that define the appropriate culture to be produced this year, or turni... ...en imagine it coupled to the efforts of the great state archives and private museums who themselves would be free to do the same thing. Think of the p... ...y tells us. After praising the novels of Samuel Richardson in terms that, to modern eyes, seem a little fervid (“No writings, those of Shakespeare exc... ...as and facts that he or she transmits. It is this “original expression” that modern copyright and the modern droits d’auteur actually cover. In today’... ...ghtable, that assessment changed. The levers and cogs of the machines of the modern economy are forged out of ones and zeros instead of steel and bras...

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The Marketing of Ideas and Social Issues

By: Seymour Fine

...romote ideas to influence the attitudes and behavior of target audiences. They use modern channels of communication and distribution to reach their ... ...ribes how ideas and issues can be more effectively disseminated through the use of modern marketing concepts and tools. Marketing ideas goes far b... ... being permanent, unchanging and eternal. (Bryson 1948, p. 30) Thus, long before modern advertising, Plato attached greater importance to ideas tha... ...al health Metric system Military recruiting Minimum wage Motorcycle helmet use Museums Nature conservation New york city Nuclear energy Nudis... ...ered by such institutions as libraries, post offices, YMCAs, chambers of commerce, museums, the Red Cross and so on. Offerings of nonprofit health c... ...advocating the views held by the majority. And in spite of the fact that science, art and politics had no special interest for him, he firaly held ... ... mass transit for visiting several points of interest, centers of performing arts, museums and so on -the possibilities are endless. Energy conserv... ...tedly attracts thousands of visitors to such festivals. The Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City has even conducted industrial nonprofit mark... ...fer clues as to how some social prices may one day be measured as the state of the art of consumer psychology is further refined. 65 On the ot...

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Laws of Destiny Never Disappear : Culture of Thailand in the Postlocal World

By: Matti Sarmela

... Contents Foreword 9 Tracing modernization 9 * Theoretical perspectives 11 * Fieldwork and the resea... ...st forest village 58 Village houses 62 Traditional pillar house 62 * Modern houses 63 * Return of the pillar house 64 * Building practices ... ...tensive farming and the environment 118 Future of agriculture 119 After modernization 119 * How much is enough? 121 Pictures 124-173 Reference... ...ear the top, currently the leading country in competition for state-of-the-art technology. In international rankings, Finland is the least corrupt cou... ...ental state, part of the European United States. Finland also has the most museums, it has the world's largest collections of folklore, and research i... ...ntures in the virtual world created by mind engineers. Convention-breaking art, cinema, the whole of Western consciousness industry live off sex and v... ...ture is something abnormal; it must be ever more provoking and stimulating art or entertainment, sold to consumers that are ever more perverted and de...

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Tokyo to Tijuana: Gabriele Departing America

By: Steven David Justin Sills

... neglecting his school friend from the conversation. After visiting a couple museums, Sung Ki gave Sang Huin his beeper number. Sang Huin invited him ... ... He didn't have to do all that much but be able to speak English. He went to museums in Seoul on his free time even though the experience was a bit re... ...that he did it too much. Seoul was felicity, the exhilarating movements, the museums, the symphonies, and the sexual bliss. Within it the hurt was di... ...ies, temporary exhibits, and then to have him sit alone in a corner at these art parties where cheques were often signed. He saw him sitting in those... ...e this wish to hide themselves in the affectation of matrimony and love like modern men and they did not need to hide themselves in clothes. The land... ... to being alive other than living and being grateful for life. Of course, in modern societies like Ithaca, Adagio, you have no merit at all-you aren't... ... an individual-caring God inculpable of genocide, typhoons, and plagues. In modern times, those issues occurred in underdeveloped foreign countries a... ...ot under the directive of his own will. The book is of 20th century American art and contains a few examples of his mother's work. Only pleasures from... ...ully amused by their non- feminine creative play. "My ladies, methinks thou art so nice, but unfortunately I've already had breakfast." "Lady'speakin...

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And Gulliver Returns Book IV : A Look at Our Human Values

By: Lemuel Gulliver XVI

...ook at Human Values by Lemuel Gulliver XVI as told to Jacqueline Slow Art Work by Susie Kleiner © 2008 ISBN 978-0-9823076-3-2 ... ...ans are more likely to be given the task of healing the afflicted. In our modern world we look to science for probabilities, such as which potential... ...our major you are preparing for your occupation. When you take courses in art history, music appreciation or tennis you are preparing to enjoy your n... ...ewards in discovering truths or otherwise advancing technology. ―Modern American youth have been told repeatedly that they are special. They... ... being the least corrupt. (2) ―Every system, whether primitive or modern, seems to have input from pressure groups, often with great financi... ... supernatural being, we look at the wonders of our world. One week modern art might be discussed and illustrated, another time we might discuss the ... ...equired by other governmental agencies. Cut culture—the orchestras, zoos, museums. But keep the limos for the city council members. Just cut health... ...ies had died out. Saber tooth cats and Tyrannosaurus Rex now only inhabit museums. ―Let us look at the beginnings of evolutionary thinking. S...

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A Modern Utopia

By: H. G. Wells

...OPIA BY H. G. WELLS A Penn State Electronic Classics Series Publication A Modern Utopia by H. G. Wells is a publication of the Pennsylvania State Uni... ... the document or for the file as an electronic transmission, in any way. A Modern Utopia by H. G. Wells, the Pennsylvania State University, Electronic... ...lvania State University is an equal opportunity university. 3 H G Wells A MODERN UTOPIA BY H. G. WELLS A NO A NO A NO A NO A NOTE TE TE TE TE T T T T... ...ning. Originally I intended Anticipations to be my sole digression from my art or trade (or what you will) of an imaginative writer. I wrote that book... ...urtain rises upon him so. But afterwards, if the devices of this declining art of litera- ture prevail, you will go with him through curious and inter... ...hing, his jewels, the tools of his employ- ment, his books, the objects of art he may have bought or made, his personal weapons (if Utopia have need o... ...t forth. Here will be stupen- dous libraries, and a mighty organisation of museums. About these centres will cluster a great swarm of people, and clos...

Excerpt: A Modern Utopia by H. G. Wells.

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The American

By: Henry James

...Sevres biscuit. I am going to tone that down; I know all the secrets of my art. And where will you allow us to send it to you? Your address?” “My addr... ...y fortune again.” “Perhaps he will help you. And what else?” “He says thou art very clever.” “It is very possible. You believe it yourself, my father?... ...bought the first pic- ture of his life, and now he was already thinking of art- patronage as a fascinating pursuit. His reflections quick- ened his go... ...n the neighborhood of the Arc de Triomphe. Their apartment was rich in the modern conveniences, and Tristram lost no time in calling his visitor’s att... ...very now and then, having learned from Newman that he had been through the museums of Europe, he uttered some pol- ished aphorism upon the flesh-tints... ...ss exasperating than he had feared. The place suggested a convent with the modern improve- ments—an asylum in which privacy, though unbroken, might be...

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French Ways and Their Meaning

By: Edith Wharton

...lutionary grave yard of King’s Chapel, in which no one has been buried since modern Boston began to exist, and about which a new business district has... ...r existence ever since she has had any. Of her, more than of any other great modern nation, it may be said that from the start she has had, as Goethe ... ...ce it is different. The French have nearly two thousand years of history and art and industry and social and political life to “conserve”; that is ano... ...d graces flourish. In the cultivating of that garden France has surpassed all modern nations; and one of the greatest of America’s present opportunitie... ... races—every one of them non creative in the plastic arts— who decided that “Art” (that is, plastic art) was something apart from life, as dangerous t... ... to average humanity that it bored people to death, and they locked it up in Museums to get rid of it. But this article is headed “Taste,” and taste, ... ...“Taste,” and taste, whatever it may be, is not, after all, the same thing as art. No; it it is not art—but it is the atmosphere in which art lives, an...

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Sartor Resartus: The Life and Opinions of Herr Teufelsdrockh

By: Thomas Carlyle

... every direction, so that not the smallest cranny or dog-hole in Nature or Art can remain unilluminated,—it might strike the reflective mind with some... ...h Architectural Idea: whether Grecian, Gothic, Later Gothic, or altogether Modern, and Parisian or Anglo-Dan- diacal. Again, what meaning lies in Colo... ...ght of Oriental, Pelasgic, Scandinavian, Egyptian, Otaheitean, Ancient and Modern researches of every conceivable kind, he strives to give us in compr... ...nd Senates, and creating a whole new Democratic world: he had invented the Art of Print- ing. The first ground handful of Nitre, Sulphur, and Char- co... ...ent, though a slight one, for Typography; therefore as an encouragement to modern Literature, and deserving of approval: nor is it without satisfactio... ...eate protuberance enough. Thus do the two sexes vie with each other in the art of Decoration; and as usual the stronger carries it.” Our Professor, wh... ...ts with care: when did we see any injected Preparation of the Dandy in our Museums; any specimen of him preserved in spirits! Lord Herringbone may dre...

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The Moon and Sixpence

By: Somerset Maugham

...ss of Charles Strickland was authentic. It may be that you do not like his art, but at all events you can hardly refuse it the trib- ute of your inter... ...ary complement to his merits. It is still possible to discuss his place in art, and the adulation of his admirers is perhaps no less capricious than t... ..., and that is that he had genius. To my mind the most interesting thing in art is the personality of the artist; and if that is singular, I am willing... ...ty upon any incidents, surprising or mysterious, in the career of those *A Modern Artist: Notes on the Work of Charles Strickland, by Edward Leggatt, ... ...r, a man of kindly temper , industrious habits, and moral disposition. The modern clergyman has acquired in his study of the science which I believe i... ...rld recognised his genius with a unanimity which the greater complexity of modern life has rendered infrequent. He had learnt his craft at the school ... ...g any. I missed a wonderful chance. Most of them have found their way into museums, and the rest are the treasured possessions of wealthy amateurs. I ...

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