Launched in tandem with the eponymous exhibition at greengrassi and Corvi-Mora in London, the publication features visual documentation of multiple art-anthropology exchange processes, ethnographic texts, and further written contributions that introduce contemporary Mongolia as a dynamic site for conceptual and creative experimentation.
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Norris bio Next year is the twenty-fifth anniversary of the North American Patristic Society's birth; we will celebrate it in Oxford.
Bruce Metzger, Luitpold Wallach and Louis Swift were added to the steering committee at that meeting. In at the suggestion of Joseph Kelly the newsletter emerged as a review which concentrated on longer notices of important books. That same year our first independent international meeting was held here at Loyola University of Chicago.
During the "Patristic Monograph Series," formerly supported by the Philadelphia Patristic Foundation, became an organ of our society.
Published by Mercer University Press, it offers typeset, hardbound technical studies for a reasonable price. Joseph Lienhard now serves as its editor. The first edition of the Encyclopedia of Early Christianity appeared incommended by this society and the American Society of Church History, and written primarily by our members.
A second edition is scheduled for Less than two years ago the work of many, but particularly [End Page ] of Elizabeth Clark, Everett Ferguson and Patout Burns, led to the Journal of Early Christian Studies which has absorbed the book review function of Patristics and continues the efforts of Second Century.
The journal has over eleven hundred subscribers, the society nearly five hundred fifty members. According to guild standards, we have matured.
That maturing has brought lively debates about who we are and what we shall become. There have been changes. Some things we and colleagues in our fields of inquiry have been we no longer can be.
In the s when NAPS was imbedded within an historical philological society, the Rankian ideal was still in vogue. The goal was to describe what had actually happened, to let the text and its author speak unencumbered by our concerns. That was the way we had been educated.
We were not alone. Averil Cameron rightly claims that this type of historicism has dominanted the field of ancient history up through the s. Few of us understood how much the land had shifted or consistently articulated the lessons of caution we had learned. Today we seldom defend our work as neutral or totally objective.
Philosophically, the distanced, dispassionate study of texts has been an ideal, but it is a battered one. Well before Ludwig Wittgenstein had made his dramatic shift away from the Tractatus, so admired by the Vienna circle of logical positivists, and gave us the remarkable later writings that explore meaning as use and the practice of language games.
The statement that only tautologies and sentences subject to empirical verification have meaning is on that very ground meaningless because it is neither a tautology nor an empirically testable claim. The invigorating dream of doing away with aesthetics, ethics, religion and other realms of discourse as utter nonsense was fading.
In writing his history of philosophy, A. Ayer, positivism's most brilliant English-speaking advocate, himself noted that the effort had failed. But both Cartesian and Kantian foundationalism are gone.
Nearly fifteen years ago Morris Kline, the renowned historian, wrote Mathematics: The Loss of Certainty7 in which he demonstrated that the one science which has been the model of concrete objectivity itself includes important uncertainties.
Mathematics is wonderfully precise in some areas and does allow physicists, among others, to think If you would like to authenticate using a different subscribed institution that supports Shibboleth authentication or have your own login and password to Project MUSE, click 'Authenticate'.
You are not currently authenticated. View freely available titles:Stanley "Stan" Pines, also known as Grunkle Stan, and formerly under the assumed identity Stanford Pines, is Dipper and Mabel Pines' great uncle and summer guardian. After many years of crime and infamy, he has taken up residence in the remote town of Gravity Falls, Oregon, where he exploits Last episode: Weirdmageddon 3: Take Back The Falls.
The Gallery section that places poems and color reproductions of fine art side-by-side. Explores the relevance of literary criticism. Examines contemporary literary theory for its relevance to the student reader's response to literature — not criticism for the sake of criticism.
Indeed, that was the original reason that I turned to what was then a new media platform to create a home for well-reported stories and to challenge the many misguided conventional wisdoms. Lily, Lindy M.
Zart Underwater Homes, Therese Hopkins Bulgarian Horrors and the Question of the East (), William Ewart Gladstone By Stroke of Sword - A Romance Taken from the Chronicles of Sir Jeremy Clephane (), Jeremy Clephane, Judas Fraser, Andrew Balfour. Stanley Fish, Doing What Comes Naturally: Change, Rhetoric, and the Practice of Theory in Literary and Legal Studies (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, ), particularly in chapters , argues for various kinds of constraints on meaning.
Georgism, also called geoism and single tax (archaic), is an economic philosophy holding that, while people should own the value they produce themselves, economic value derived from land (including natural resources and natural opportunities) should belong equally to all members of society.
Developed from the writings of the economist and social reformer Henry George, the Georgist paradigm.