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Holocaust writing and film

About: The article was published on 2011-02-24. It has received None citations till now.
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TL;DR: Schmitt and Wilmott as discussed by the authors discuss the conditions of enquiry in philosophical discourse and the rise of the philosophical textbook as a means of knowledge exchange and a means to facilitate the exchange of ideas.
Abstract: Preface Introduction Part I. The Intellectual Context: The Conditions of Enquiry: 1. Manuscripts John F. D'Amico 2. Printing and censorship Paul F. Grendler 3. The Renaissance concept of philosophy Cesare Vasoli 4. Translation, terminology and style in philosophical discourse Brain P. Copenhaver 5. Humanism Paul Oskar Kristeller Part II. Philosophy and its Parts: Logic and Language: 6. Traditional logic E. J. Ashworth 7. Humanistic logic Lisa Jardine Part III. Natural Philosophy: 8. Traditional natural philosophy William A. Wallace 9. The new philosophy of nature Alfonso Ingegno 10. Astrology and magic Brian P. Copenhaver 11. Moral philosophy Jill Kraye 12. Political philosophy Quentin Skinner Part IV. Psychology: 13. The concept of psychology Katharine Park and Eckhard Kessler 14. The organic soul Katharine Park 15. The intellective soul Eckhard Kessler 16. Metaphysics Charles H. Lohr Part V. Problems of Knowledge and Action: 17. Fate, fortune, providence and human freedom Antonino Poppi 18. Theories of knowledge Richard H. Popkin 19. Epistemology of the sciences Nicholas Jardine Part VI. Philosophy and Humanistic Disciplines: 20. Rhetoric and poetics Brian Vickers 21. The theory of history Donald R. Kelley Supplementary material Appendices 22. The availability of ancient works Anthony Grafton 23. The rise of the philosophical textbook Charles B. Schmitt Bibliographies Michael J. Wilmott and Charles B. Schmitt Bibliography Michael J. Wilmott and Charles B. Schmitt Index.

702 citations

TL;DR: The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press as discussed by the authors.
Abstract: What were the medieval stylistic, aesthetic, and literary conventions that Chancer drew upon and knew that his audience would understand? In this rich study Mr. Robertson has included 118 illustrations-of medieval sculpture, cathedral interiors, illuminated manuscripts, paintings, ornamental devices and decorations-to show how these conventions affected the visual arts of Chaucer's time. Special attention is directed to fundamental differences between medieval and modern attitudes toward poetry, and to the significance of these differences for an approach to medieval art. By placing Chaucer fully in his own time, Mr. Robertson establishes new perspectives for understanding Chaucer's poetry. His book is like a rich tapestry weaving together many threads. Originally published in 1962. The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback and hardcover editions. The goal of the Princeton Legacy Library is to vastly increase access to the rich scholarly heritage found in the thousands of books published by Princeton University Press since its founding in 1905.

355 citations

01 Jan 1995

289 citations

31 Dec 1996

251 citations

31 Jan 2002
TL;DR: In this article, the authors present a list of illustrative illustrations of late medieval court scenes, including Joan of Arc and women's cross-dresses, and Wild Doubles in Charivari and Interlude.
Abstract: List of Illustrations Note on Citations Introduction Chapter 1 Talking Garments Chapter 2 Maytime in Late Medieval Courts Chapter 3 Joan of Arc and Women's Cross-Dress Chapter 4 Chivalric Display and Incognito Chapter 5 Wild Doubles in Charivari and Interlude Conclusion Notes Bibliography Index Acknowledgments

237 citations