Wordsworth and the Composition of Knowledge: Refiguring Relationships Among Minds, Worlds, and Words
P. Lang, 2000 - 202 psl.
To understand and value Wordsworth's efforts to make poetry a tool of cultural intervention, critics must, like him, struggle with the Cartesian dualisms that dominate Western culture. Drawing on a number of interdisciplinary sources, including classical rhetoricians Isocrates and Quintilian, and twentieth-century scientists Gregory Bateson and Antonio Damasio, this study develops a coherent framework for understanding Wordsworth's efforts to refigure the relationships that constitute knowing. Sullivan argues that Wordsworth sketched out an «ecology of mind» in which perception, feeling, thinking, and acting were related in a continuum of mental processes, and in which individual minds had a mutually shaping, integrative relationship with larger mind-like processes (particularly «Nature»). This study also shows how this «ecology of mind» can offer significant insight to learners in the twenty-first century.
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Origins and Assumptions
Enduring Knowledge Traditions
Nerodoma skirsnių: 8
abstract accept action activity approach asserts assumptions attempt authority become beginning centered central Chapter claims classical complex composition concepts concerned connections considered constructed context creative critical culture develop discourse discussion effect effort emerge engagement epistemology established examine existing experience expression fact feeling field habits of mind human ideas images imagination important individual interest issues knowing knowledge language larger learning letter limited living matter meaning mental mind mode moral moving Nature objective offered participation particular passage perceive perception philosophy physical pleasure poems poet poetic poetry position practice Preface Prelude principles problem questions Quintilian rational reader reality reason recognize reflection relation relationship represent representation result rhetoric sense shows simply social stance stresses suggests systematic theory things thinking thought tradition truth understanding Wordsworth writing