Re-Articulations

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Newest
Comments on Paul Cobley's Essay (2018) "Human Understanding: A Key Triad"
Series: Re-Articulations · Considerations of Jacques Maritain, John Deely and Thomistic Approaches to the Questions of These Times. Price: $2.00 USD. Words: 3,600. Language: English. Published: August 5, 2018. Categories: Nonfiction » Philosophy » Epistemology, Nonfiction » Literary criticism » Semiotics & Theory
Paul Cobley, at Middlsex University, composes a remembrance for John Deely, by reviewing one of many innovative notions. These comments re-articulate this article using the category-based nested form. Deely's triad consists of actualities in an interscope.
Comments on Sasha Newell's Article (2018) "The Affectiveness of Symbols"
Series: Re-Articulations. Price: $1.80 USD. Words: 6,510. Language: English. Published: April 8, 2018. Categories: Nonfiction » Social Science » Anthropology, Nonfiction » Science & Nature » Anthropology
In the February 2018 issue of Current Anthropology, Sasha Newell, a Professor in Brussels, Belgium, publishes an essay with the subtitle, "Materiality, Magicality, and the Limits of the Antisemiotic Turn". These comments re-articulate Newell's argument using models based on the category-based nested form. In the process, the interventional sign is discovered.
Comments on Religious Experience (1985) by Wayne Proudfoot
Series: Re-Articulations. Price: $3.59 USD. Words: 19,140. Language: English. Published: May 13, 2015. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion & Spirituality » Religion & Science, Nonfiction » Social Science » Anthropology
In 1986, Proudfoot won a book award for “Religious Experience” from the American Academy of Religion. The Professor of Religion at Columbia University critically examined the 180 year old claims of Friedrich Schleiermacher. This work examines Proudfoot’s writing through association with category-based nested forms. This work will interest anyone interested in the religious experience.
Comments on “A Bio-Cultural-Historical Approach to the Study of Development (2016)”
Series: Re-Articulations. Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 5,310. Language: English. Published: November 27, 2015. Categories: Nonfiction » Psychology » Developmental / general, Essay » Sociology
This 5600 word commentary summarizes, comments on, and re-articulates Michael Cole’s and Martin Packer’s essay “A Bio-Cultural Historical Approach to the Study of Development”, slated to appear in volume 6 of Handbook of Advances in Culture and Psychology, edited by M. J. Gelfand, C. Chui and Y. Hong.
Comments on Cheong Lee's Essay (2018) "Peirce's Theory of Interpretation"
Series: Re-Articulations. Price: $1.50 USD. Words: 3,110. Language: English. Published: March 17, 2018. Categories: Nonfiction » Philosophy » Aesthetics, Nonfiction » Philosophy » Movements / Pragmatism
Cheong Lee publishes his essay in Conteporary Pragmatism (15(1):1-14). The author explores Peirce's theory of interpretation, touching base with several modern semioticians along the way. These comments examine the argument backwards, using the category-based nested form. Interpretation informs aesthetics.
Comments on Father Reniero Cantalamessa’s (2016) Fourth Advent Sermon
Series: Re-Articulations. Price: $1.50 USD. Words: 4,550. Language: English. Published: February 11, 2017. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion & Spirituality » Christian Theology / Anthropology, Nonfiction » Religion & Spirituality » Religion & Science
This essay comments on Father Raniero Cantalamessa’s advent sermon for the Pontifical Household. The lecture is on the nature of Mary in regards to Christmas. My goal is to re-articulate the argument in the specialized language of the category-based nested form.
Comments on Tomas Bogardus and Mallorie Urban’s Essay (2017) How to Tell...
Series: Re-Articulations. Price: $1.80 USD. Words: 4,960. Language: English. Published: May 14, 2017. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion & Spirituality » Comparative Religion, Nonfiction » Religion & Spirituality » Theology
This work comments on an essay published by Tomas Bogardus and Mallorie Urban in the Spring 2017 edition of Faith and Philosophy: Journal of the Society of Christian Philosophers (volume 34(2), pages 176-200), under the title, “How to Tell Whether Christians and Muslims Worship the Same God”. My goal is to re-articulate this work in the specialized language of the category-based nested form.
Comments on Miguel Espinoza's Essay (2012) "Physics and the Intelligibility of Nature"
Series: Re-Articulations · Considerations of Jacques Maritain, John Deely and Thomistic Approaches to the Questions of These Times. Price: $2.00 USD. Words: 3,750. Language: English. Published: August 12, 2018. Categories: Nonfiction » Science & Nature » Philosophy of Science, Nonfiction » Philosophy » Criticism
Miguel Espinoza, French philosopher, publishes his essay in Teorema (vol 31(1) pp 75-97), critiquing the arguments of Emile Meyerson (1854-1933), a contemporary of neo-Thomist Jacques Maritain. My comments re-articulate this article using models of empirio-schematic and Positivist judgment.
Comments on Jacques Lacan’s (1960) Discourse to Catholics
Series: Re-Articulations. Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 13,390. Language: English. Published: January 15, 2019. Categories: Nonfiction » Psychology » Psychotherapy / general, Nonfiction » Religion & Spirituality » Christianity
This essay comments on two lectures given by Jacques Lacan to the Faculty of St. Louis University in Brussels, Belgium, and translated by Bruce Fink in 2013. My goal is to re-articulate Lacan’s argument in the specialized language of the category-based nested form.
Comments on Joseph Carroll’s Chapter (2018) "Evolutionary Literary Theory"
Series: Re-Articulations. Price: $2.00 USD. Words: 3,670. Language: English. Published: March 3, 2019. Categories: Nonfiction » Literary criticism » Semiotics & Theory
In 2018, Joseph Carroll publishes a chapter in A Companion to Literary Theory. The title of the chapter is "Evolutionary Literary Theory". These comments offer a polemical response, while agreeing with Carroll's visionary intent. What is the adaptive function of literature? Look and see.