The Sense of Beauty
Cosimo, Inc., 2004. gada 1. jūn. - 288 lappuses
George Santayana, poet, philosopher, and literary and cultural critic, was one of the key figures in classical western philosophy. He was a man before his time . . . before the popularization of naturalism, multiculturalism, philosophy as literature, and spirituality without being a religious believer. "The Sense of Beauty" is a primary source for the study of aesthetics. Critics have described it as a milestone in aesthetic theory. Santayana's writings are thematically full of the relationships between literature, art, religion, and philosophy.
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The Sense of Beauty: Being the Outline of Aesthetic Theory
Ierobežota priekšskatīšana - 1955
abstract aesthetic value appeal apperception appreciation Aristotle artist asso associations attained attention becomes cation ception character charm colour conceive consciousness constitute COSIMO Cosimo de Medici definite delight distinction effect elements emotion ence essence evil existence experience expression external fact faculties fancy feel function give habit happiness human nature idea ideal imagination impressions indeterminate individual infinite innovative publisher instinct interest intrinsic judgments kind King Lear Lebanon less material meaning ment mind moral ness never nomical object objectified observed organ ourselves pain passion perceived perception perfection perhaps plastic arts pleasure poet possible practical present principle reality reason relation remain retina rience romanticism satisfaction sensation sensuous sexual sexual selection sion soul specific spontaneous stimulation sublime suggestion Sybaris symbol symmetry taste tendency theory thetic things thought tical tion tive trinsic truth ugly unity utilitarian utility vague virtue vision words
41. lappuse - It is unmeaning to say that what is beautiful to one man ought to be beautiful to another. If their senses are the same, their associations and dispositions similar, then the same thing will certainly be beautiful to both. If their natures are different, the form which to one will be entrancing will...
42. lappuse - ... associations and dispositions similar, then the same thing will certainly be beautiful to both. If their natures are different, the form which to one will be entrancing will be to another even invisible, because his classifications and discriminations in perception will be different, and he may see a hideous detached fragment or a shapeless aggregate of things, in what to another is a perfect whole so entirely are the unities of objects unities of function and use. It is absurd to say that...
18. lappuse - ... be noted, its relations would be observed, its recurrence might even be expected ; but all this would happen without a shadow of desire, of pleasure, or of regret. No event would be repulsive, no situation terrible. We might, in a word, have a world of idea without a world of will. In this case, as completely as if consciousness were absent altogether, all value and excellence would be gone. So that for the existence of good in any form it is not merely consciousness but emotional consciousness...