by Published for York University by University of Toronto Press in Toronto] .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 82.
|Statement||[by] Jacob Bronowski [and others.|
|Series||The Frank Gerstein lectures,, 1963, York University invitation lecture series,, 1963|
|Contributions||Bronowski, Jacob, 1908-|
|LC Classifications||LB1062 .I4|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 103 p.|
|Number of Pages||103|
|LC Control Number||64057017|
The book develops a new model of imagination and a related model of language that triggers people to imagine, in what is referred to in the monograph as ‘artefactual language.’ The book also sets out four case studies, illustrating imagination and artefactual language in action in legal practice: fictions, metaphors, figures and :// This volume, the Frank Gerstein Lectures for , is the second series of Invitation Lectures to be delivered at York University. The theme ""Imagination and the University"" was appropriate for it is in its early years that a university is sufficiently flexible to utilize imagination in its Imagination University Programme. We have 25 years’ experience of helping teachers around the world so let us empower you to use our technologies in your teaching labs and student projects! We work with a group of key partners to provide best-in-class training, hardware & software :// The whole field of 'politics and the imagination' is rapidly expanding, and I would not be surprised if this book were to turn into one of the key references in the field. Alessandro Ferrara, University of Rome Tor Vergata, and former president of the Italian Association of Political
C. Wright Mills’s book The Sociological Imagination is widely regarded as one of the most influential works of post-war sociology. At its heart, the work is a closely reasoned argument about the nature and aims of sociology, one that sets out a manifesto and roadmap for the :// When twenty-one-year-old Michael Dell asked E. Lee Walker to be the president of his fledgling computer company, PC’s Limited, Walker, in his mid-forties, immediately thought about all the people who had helped him through life—as an undergraduate at Texas A&M (class of ’63), a graduate student at Harvard, and a once-young entrepreneur :// The Rev. Dr. Serene Jones is the 16th president of the historic Union Theological Seminary in the City of New York. The first woman to head the year-old nondenominational seminary, which is in Manhattan and neighbors with Columbia University, Jones came to Union after seventeen years at Yale University, where she was the Titus Street Professor of Theology at the Divinity School, and chair This is the challenge Lawrence Buell takes up in "The Environmental Imagination". With Thoreau's "Walden" as a touchstone, Buell gives us an account of environmental perception, the place of nature in the history of Western thought, and the consequences for literary scholarship of attempting to imagine a more "ecocentric" way of ://
The Life of Imagination is a bold, breakthrough book. Contesting an entire tradition of regarding imagination as a separate autonomous activity located in a rarefied realm of pure mind, Gosetti-Ferencei shows imagining to be deeply embedded in concretely embodied activities of human beings as they are fully engaged in the world—a world that C. Wright Mills is best remembered for his highly acclaimed work The Sociological Imagination, in which he set forth his views on how social science should be pursued. Hailed upon publication as a cogent and hard-hitting critique, The Sociological Imagination took issue with the ascendant schools of sociology in the United States, calling for a humanist sociology connecting the social Matthew Kieran is Professor of Philosophy and the Arts at the University of Leeds. He is the author of numerous articles and books such as Revealing Art () which has been translated into various languages including Chinese and Korean. His wider philosophical interests include creativity, art, psychology, and :// Reading a book uses the imagination and this in turn develops our creativity. Of course, the key to developing your imagination when reading a book, is the level of interest you have in the content. The more you are totally absorbed in a book, the more it will