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We present early work in this area with Hullabaloo -a prototype Object of Wonderment. ... Our claim is that our successful future urban technological tools will be those that incorporate the full range of urban experiences -from improving productivity and efficiency to promoting wonderment ... Hullabaloo was developed as a proof of concept for motivating the Objects of Wonderment Toolkit. ...doi:10.1145/1394445.1394483 dblp:conf/ACMdis/PaulosJJV08 fatcat:pdbjlxolfvgmdaehk3takx44l4
Adverbs, Vowels, and Other Objects of Wonder. James D. McCawley. Chicago: Univer- sity of Chicago Press, 1979. xi + 303 pp. $20.00 (cloth). ... David Dwyer Michigan State University Adverbs, Vowels, and Other Objects of Wonder, a collection of McCawley's papers published between 1965 and 1977, covers the entire gamut of linguistic concern: phonology ...doi:10.1525/aa.1980.82.3.02a00520 fatcat:7zk57bgbjnd6lgqu2ehqn2sodm
For the study of archaeological objects the roles of digital and print models for public engagement has been much considered in recent literature. ... Our overall objective is to emphasise a need to engage with the ways in which this gradual development has begun to change aspects of longestablished workflows. ... We are very grateful to Aidan O'Sullivan of CEMAC for supporting key phases of this work. ...doi:10.1515/opar-2018-0006 fatcat:xe3m3ahlyjeizdvnxtpwm2lowi
This thesis aims to trace categorisations of sacred objects in Dominican writing, seeing how the image was treated differently from relics, the idols of 'pagans', and the consecrated Eucharist. ... Relics and the Eucharist could be 'spiritualised', evoking personal devotion as well as working marvellous wonders. ... Wonder and Devotion Respect for sacred objects was also related to another theme in Dominican analysis -the moralised understanding of sacred wonders. ...doi:10.26021/3651 fatcat:dnx3i7jyv5hgvjiv3obdpm7zwe
For it is important to notice that Małecki's analysis presupposes a specific ontology of wonder-namely, he conceptualises wonder as an emotion, which, in turn, is construed as an object of natural sciences ... In any case, from the perspective of this methodology, the implicit initial commitment to one way of conceptualising wonder (e.g. as an emotion-an object of natural sciences) seems-if not hasty, then-unduly ...doi:10.19195/1895-8001.15.2.5 fatcat:iqc5n55qmnefdnpwsslwr52gqu
The article considers the productive capacity for wonder that resides and radiates in data, or rather in the entangled relation of data-and-researcher. ... But the price paid for the ruin caused-to epistemic certainty or the comforts of a well-wrought coding scheme-is, after Massumi (2002, p. 19), the privilege of a headache. ... Lesley Saunders The wonder of objects has continued to take us to new places. ...doi:10.1177/1532708613487863 fatcat:kqa4rstvx5fchk3neju5kfn7tm
Notes on contributor Torbjörn Gustafsson Chorell is a professor at the Department of History of Science and Ideas, Uppsala University, Sweden, and specializes in historical theory and philosophy of history ... Acknowledgments Thanks to Annelie Drakman for years of conversation on emotions and modes of attention in science and history, and to the anonymous readers, whose skepticism was strangely encouraging. ... Wonder makes the past an aesthetic object of desire and contemplation. ...doi:10.1080/13642529.2020.1847896 fatcat:5k7ujfrzovab3fz5a4ynlpskn4
Intellectual feeling, considered in this respect, is wonder. Wonder is the attitude which the emotional nature spontane¬ ously assumes in front of a world of objects. ... Wonder is the first and the final expression of the individual as it finds a universe over against it.” " Wonder is the emotion experienced before all objective orders what¬ ever. ...
Amid a large body of scholarship, Arellano concentrates on the material objects that give rise to wonder in the novel. ... Arellano argues that García Márquez reverses the traditional trajectory of colonial objects of wonder when Melquíades travels with his display of technological items from the center to the periphery that ...doi:10.5070/t462033564 fatcat:wllgnhnyszgv5akvghfow4u5mi
The Philosophical Review
the object. ... The relation between wonder and admi- ration has already been indicated. It is manifest that surprise, astonishment, wonder, and curiosity are not feelings in reference to an object. ...
There are a growing number of publications arguing that if we had more wonder in social life, then its quality would be significantly improved, and that we therefore need an "ethics" or a "politics" of ... Second, wonder does potentially have a number of negative moral and politicaleffects, so social policies that put a premium on wonder may bring adverse consequences. ... What this means is that wonder makes us see a given object as a source of pleasure. ...doi:10.19195/1895-8001.15.2.4 fatcat:76ei2yviujdkxkb6tms6twss5e
Any animal may wonder or be surprised at the occurrence of any new or striking object, or at any great change in the appearance of any familiar object; but an animal never does feel wonder or astonishment ... If any new or striking object occurs in any of the physical trains of events, or any unusual change takes place in the general appearance of an object, we are asto- nished, we are surprised, we wonder. ...
The general appearance of the bowels, liver, Sic, was healthy-but on more minute investigation of the intestines, we found the jejunum affected with a species of the iliac passion, an introsusception. ... The abdominal muscles were removed in the usual manner, and a thorough examination of the viscera was made. ... By persons of better information, it was a wonder what his object could be, for he positively refused any remuneration. ...doi:10.1056/nejm183704050160903 fatcat:vubtyfmi2vbolikm4fsvtvktkq
Literary Cultures and Eighteenth-Century Childhoods
In turn, the affective state that these objects inspire is far from the kind of wonder that, in Stephen Greenblatt's words, 'depends upon a suspension or failure of categories' and leads to a moment of ... As Daston and Park argue, wonder was not expelled by an age of reason; rather it 'shifted its objects and altered its texture almost beyond recognition'. 28 In her reassessment the realist mode of the ...doi:10.1007/978-3-319-94737-2_10 fatcat:hwtnv7z2urhdlgn5m5qfx37qr4
Jesse Prinz has recently proposed a reductionistic version of sentimentalist aesthetics, suggesting that it is the discrete feeling of wonder that makes an experience aesthetic. ... Contrasting Prinz's focus on a single emotion, we argue that an aesthetic experience is rudimentarily composed of a plurality of emotions. ... Wondering about Aesthetic Wonder The aim of this section is to offer objections to Prinz's theory, in particular, his emphasis on wonder as the foundation of aesthetic experience. ...doi:10.33134/eeja.212 fatcat:m3e7zfly5rcndi4pw6whffbfwe
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