The Book objects: writing and performance
01 Jul 2009-Journal of Writing in Creative Practice (Intellect Publishers)-Vol. 2, Iss: 1, pp 27-44
About: This article is published in Journal of Writing in Creative Practice.The article was published on 2009-07-01. It has received None citations till now.
01 Jan 1979
TL;DR: In this article, a social critic of the judgement of taste is presented, and a "vulgar" critic of 'pure' criticiques is proposed to counter this critique.
Abstract: Preface to the English-Language Edition Introduction Part 1: A Social Critique of the Judgement of Taste 1. The Aristocracy of Culture Part 2: The Economy of Practices 2. The Social Space and its Transformations 3. The Habitus and the Space of Life-Styles 4. The Dynamics of Fields Part 3: Class Tastes and Life-Styles 5. The Sense of Distinction 6. Cultural Good Will 7. The Choice of the Necessary 8. Culture and Politics Conclusion: Classes and Classifications Postscript: Towards a 'Vulgar' Critique of 'Pure' Critiques Appendices Notes Credits Index
TL;DR: In this paper, a translation of the poem "The Pleasures of Philosophy" is presented, with a discussion of concrete rules and abstract machines in the context of art and philosophy.
Abstract: Translator's Foreword: Pleasures of Philosophy Notes on the Translation and Acknowledgements Author's Note 1. Introduction: Rhizome 2. 1914: One or Several Wolves? 3. 10,000 BC: The Geology of Morals (Who Does the Earth Think It Is?) 4. November 20th, 1923: Postulates of Linguistics 5. 587BC-AD70: On Several Regimes of Signs 6. November 28th, 1947: How Do You Make Yourself a Body Without Organs? 7. Year Zero: Faciality 8. 1874: Three Novellas, or "What Happened?" 9. 1933: Micropolitics and Segmentarity 10. 1730: Becoming Intense, Becoming-Animal, Becoming Imperceptible... 11. 1837: Of the Refrain 12. 1227: Treatise on Nomadology - The War Machine 13. 7000BC: Apparatus of Capture 14. 1440: The Smooth and the Striated 15. Conclusion: Concrete Rules and Abstract Machines Notes Bibliography List of Illustrations Index
01 Jan 1973
TL;DR: In this paper, the authors present a history of the use of the Sociological Method to solve problems of syntactic construction in translators, and present a study in the application of the theory of Utterance and the problems of Syntax to problems of reported speech.
Abstract: Translators' Preface, 1986 Author's Introduction, 1929 Guide to Translation Translators' Introduction PART 1: THE PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE AND ITS SIGNIFICANCE FOR MARXISM 1. The Study of Ideologies and Philosophy of Language 2. Concerning the Relation of the Basis and Superstructures 3. Philosophy of Language and Objective Psychology PART 2: TOWARD A MARXIST PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE 1. Two Trends of Thought in Philosophy of Language 2. Language, Speech. And Utterance 3. Verbal Interaction 4. Theme and Meaning in Language PART 3: TOWARD A HISTORY OF FORMS OF UTTERANCE IN LANGUAGE CONSTRUCTORS (Study in the Application of the Sociological Method to Problems of Syntax) 1. Theory of Utterance and the Problems of Syntax 2. Exposition of the Problems of Reported Speech 3. Indirect Discourse, Direct Discourse, and Their Modification 4. Quasi-Direct Discourse in French, German, and Russian Appendix 1. On the First Russian Prolegomena to Semiotics Ladislav Matejka Appendix 2. The Formal Method and the Sociological Method (M.M. Baxtin, P.N. Medvedev, (V.N. Volosinov) in Russian Theory and Study of Literature I. R Titunik Index
01 Jan 1993
01 Apr 1986
TL;DR: In this article, the authors argue that the production of commodities is also a cultural and cognitive process: commodities must be not only produced materially as things, but also culturally marked as being a certain kind of thing.
Abstract: For the economist, commodities simply are. That is, certain things and rights to things are produced, exist, and can be seen to circulate through the economic system as they are being exchanged for other things, usually in exchange for money. This view, of course, frames the commonsensical definition of a commodity: an item with use value that also has exchange value. I shall, for the moment, accept this definition, which should suffice for raising certain preliminary issues, and I shall expand on it as the argument warrants. From a cultural perspective, the production of commodities is also a cultural and cognitive process: commodities must be not only produced materially as things, but also culturally marked as being a certain kind of thing. Out of the total range of things available in a society, only some of them are considered appropriate for marking as commodities. Moreover, the same thing may be treated as a commodity at one time and not at another. And finally, the same thing may, at the same time, be seen as a commodity by one person and as something else by another. Such shifts and differences in whether and when a thing is a commodity reveal a moral economy that stands behind the objective economy of visible transactions.
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