Synonyms for aisthesis or Related words with aisthesis

deutung              rekonstruktion              ideologie              neukirchener              holzboog              christenthum              theologische              aschendorff              lateinische              christentum              buchhandlung              dialektische              vorlesung              frommann              indogermanische              regionalkultur              kontext              kommentare              literarischer              dogmatik              nachdr              umgang              gelehrte              sprachkontakt              byzantinische              perspektiven              bildhauer              bercker              musikgeschichte              realismus              humanismus              geschichtlicher              musikalischen              philosophische              strategie              reinen              ausg              theologie              dialektik              witsch              kritische              zeitgenossen              griechischer              holzschnitte              interkulturelle              handeln              kritisch              erfahrung              traditionen              nachdruck             

Examples of "aisthesis"
1996 - "The Sense of Place : Logos, Topos, Aisthesis" ("Sens du lieu : Logos, Topos, Aisthesis"), Editors : Philippe Nys, Chris Younès and Michel Mangematin, Bruxelles, Editions Ousia, collection Recueil.
Greek: hemi (half) + para (beside) + aisthesis (sensation)
Bradyesthesia refers to the slowness of perception. The term originated from the word "aisthesis" which means sensation.
Gerhardt, Christina. "RAF as German and Family History: Von Trotta’s "Marianne and Juliane" and Petzold’s "The State I Am in". "The Place of Politics in German Film". Ed. Martin Blumenthal-Barby. Bielefeld: Aisthesis, 2014. 166-184.
More recently research indicated that the effect may be a case of ideasthesia. Ideasthesia (alternative spelling ideaesthesia) is defined as a phenomenon in which activations of concepts (inducers) evoke perception-like experiences (concurrents). The name comes from the Greek "idea" and "aisthesis", meaning "sensing concepts" or "sensing ideas", and was introduced by Danko Nikolić.
He was professor of the Metropolitan Educational Sciences University and the Catholic University of Chile, Director of the Institute of Aesthetics Catholic University of Chile for seventeen years into two periods (1971 - 1977 and 1993 - 2002) and of the journal " Aisthesis " of this mentioned research institute for 21 years (1982-2003). For twenty years he organized and directed the Program " Traditional Arts and Culture ", first in 1982 in the city of Concepción and later at the Catholic University of Chile in Santiago (1987-2003).
Xenocrates recognized three grades of cognition, each appropriated to a region of its own: knowledge, sensation, and opinion. He referred knowledge ("episteme") to that essence which is the object of pure thought, and is not included in the phenomenal world; sensation ("aisthesis") to that which passes into the world of phenomena; opinion ("doxa") to that essence which is at once the object of sensuous perception, and, mathematically, of pure reason - the essence of heaven or the stars; so that he conceived of "doxa" in a higher sense, and endeavoured, more definitely than Plato, to exhibit mathematics as mediating between knowledge and sensuous perception. All three modes of apprehension partake of truth; but in what manner scientific perception ("epistemonike aisthesis") did so, we unfortunately do not learn. Even here Xenocrates's preference for symbolic modes of sensualising or denoting appears: he connected the above three stages of knowledge with the three Fates: Atropos, Clotho, and Lachesis. We know nothing further about the mode in which Xenocrates carried out his dialectic, as it is probable that what was peculiar to Aristotelian logic did not remain unnoticed in it, for it can hardly be doubted that the division of the existent into the absolutely existent, and the relatively existent, attributed to Xenocrates, was opposed to the Aristotelian table of categories.
Fuller's work has been experiencing a resurgence of professional and public interest. Rhonda K. Garelick's 2009 study entitled "Electric Salome" demonstrates her centrality not only to dance, but also modernist performance. Sally R. Sommer has written extensively about Fuller's life and times Marcia and Richard Current published a biography entitled "Loie Fuller, Goddess of Light" in 1997. The philosopher Jacques Rancière devoted a chapter of "Aisthesis", his history of modern aesthetics, to Fuller's 1893 performances in Paris, which he considers emblematic of Art Nouveau in their attempt to link artistic and technological invention. And Giovanni Lista compiled a 680-page book of Fuller-inspired art work and texts in "Loïe Fuller, Danseuse de la Belle Epoque", 1994.
Gelber has published extensively in the field of German-Jewish Literature and Culture, which he views as a “discipline in its own right.” In an essay based on a conference lecture he gave in Tel Aviv in 2004, and entitled “German-Jewish Literature and Culture and the Field of German-Jewish Studies,” he wrote: “This discipline may be discerned between the boundaries of Germanistik on one side and Jewish Studies on the other, although such fields as Exile Studies (and Diaspora Studies) and Holocaust Studies (and Memory Studies), which also emerged from and appear to be tangential to German and Jewish Studies respectively, also border on and derive synergistic intellectual energy from German-Jewish Studies.” Gelber organized a major international conference on “Thirty Years of German-Jewish Literary Cultural Studies” in Beer Sheva and Jerusalem in 2010. The proceedings are to be published by Aisthesis Verlag in Bielefeld. He is the author of numerous academic encyclopedia articles and essays about German-Jewish literature and culture, and German-Jewish writers, including: Max Brod, Martin Buber, Lion Feuchtwanger, Berthold Feiwel, Iwan Goll, Sammy Gronnemann, Georg Hirschfeld, Leo Kompert, Theodor Lessing, Jakov Lind, Samuel Lublinski, Salomon Hermann Mosenthal, Chaim Noll, Karl Wolfskehl, Arnold Zweig, and others.