Themes Out of School: Effects and Causes

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University of Chicago Press, 1988-08-15 - 268 psl.
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In the first essay of this book, Stanley Cavell characterizes philosophy as a "willingness to think not about something other than what ordinary human beings think about, but rather to learn to think undistractedly about things that ordinary human beings cannot help thinking about, or anyway cannot help having occur to them, sometimes in fantasy, sometimes as a flash across a landscape."

Fantasies of film and television and literature, flashes across the landscape of literary theory, philosophical discourse, and French historiography give Cavell his starting points in these twelve essays. Here is philosophy in and out of "school," understood as a discipline in itself or thought through the works of Shakespeare, Molière, Kierkegaard, Thoreau, Brecht, Makavejev, Bergman, Hitchcock, Astaire, and Keaton.

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Turinys

THE THOUGHT OF MOVIES
3
Politics as Opposed to What?
27
Who does the wolf love?
60
A COVER LETTER TO MOLIÈRES MISANTHROPE
97
ON MAKAVEJEV ON BERGMAN
106
A REPLY TO JOHN HOLLANDER
141
FOREWORD TO JAY CANTORS THE SPACE BETWEEN
145
NORTH BY NORTHWEST
152
WHAT BECOMES OF THINGS ON FILM?
173
A Note on the Annales Historians
184
EXISTENTIALISM AND ANALYTICAL PHILOSOPHY
195
THE FACT OF TELEVISION
235
Autorių teisės

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Apie autorių (1988)

Stanley Cavell is the Walter M. Cabot Professor of Aesthetics and the General Theory of Value at Harvard University.

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