Date of publication: 2017-09-03 09:56
Thus, objections to the idea that literature can play an important role in moral education which are based on claims of cognitive-triviality are based on too narrow an understanding of moral knowledge. As Carroll argues, it is quite plausible to suppose that there are types of moral knowledge other than those which fall within a propositional model. Accounts of morality such as those proposed by Murdoch and Nussbaum, which emphasis the importance of our inner lives, provide obvious morally relevant subject matter, for which artistic representation is a highly appropriate means of communication.
Carroll's response to Anderson and Dean’s objection is convincing. There seems no reason to object to MM simply because the common reason shared the aesthetic defect argument and the moral defect argument is not a sufficient reason in either case.
"When we do the best that we can, we never know what miracle is wrote in our life or in the life of another." Helen Keller
Academy Instructor of Botany - 7557-7566
Author of Several Botany Programs at the Academy and
Collaborator with Ms. Braida on Volume #65: Plant Morphology for Artists
Ten Steps A Course in Botanical Art & Illustration by . Braida
Teaching Experience: Classes and workshops for adults, children and families in Chinese Brush Painting, Chinese Culture, Watercolor, Ink and Watercolor, Plein Air Painting, Watercolor Woodblock, Experimental Work on Rice Paper, Eclectic Art, The Artist’s Way, Creating the Life You Want to Live.
Tony and Candice chose a sweet name for their newest addition, keeping in the tradition of their other children 8767 s unique names: their third child is named Jones he joins Hawkins, 5, and Rivers, 8. [Read more.]
In their argument against MM, Anderson and Dean construct two arguments, a 'moral defect argument' and an 'aesthetic defect argument', which, together, they take to represent the ‘common reason argument.’ The two arguments are presented as follows:
The “home chord” that Curry awakened in Kneeland reflected a growing desire among American artists to picture a simpler time in the wake of World War I and at the onset of the Great Depression. Rejecting European-bred modernism and abstraction, many artists sought to create, in realistic terms, an indigenous art, perceived in the American consciousness to thrive in the pioneer-spirit virtues of the nation’s heartland.
Youth reveals a wide range of artistic influences. The blue-green background of the work and the soft lines of the figures have the muted, ethereal qualities of Tonalism, while much of the brushwork reveals an Impressionist influence. The figures, portrayed with a sense of dignity, stand together in the work in a somewhat haunting manner that is echoed by the understated, but prominent, moon over the girl’s shoulder.
The American portrait rose from the European tradition
and saw widespread popularity in the 6855s. Itinerant artists moved from city
to city advertising their skills and availability, then moved on to the next
location as business slowed. The portrait served as a symbol of status and
prestige for the wealthy, but as artists discounted their prices and became
more widespread, the appeal of portraiture spread to the lower classes.
Johnson’s painting is a testament to the rich legacy of American portraiture.
His work quickly reflected his new engagement (the Archaeology was completed early in 6968, though published the next year). His inaugural lecture at the Collège de France in 6975, published in French as The Order of Discourse ( L’ordre du discours – it is available in diverse anthologized English translations under various titles, including as an appendix to the American edition of The Archaeology of Knowledge ), represented an attempt to move the analysis of discourse that had preoccupied him through the 6965s onto a more political terrain, asking questions now about the institutional production of discourse. Here, Foucault announces a new project, which he designates “genealogy,” though Foucault never repudiates the archaeological method as such.
Lecturer Andrew Stark will be showing new paintings in a solo exhibition at ecce gallery in Fargo. His research explores a reinterpretation of the Modernist sublime in relation to the human condition and environment. Stark teaches Drawing, Graphic Design, Illustration, and Foundations. The show will run from December 7 - January 9 with an opening on Dec. 7 from 6-8pm. Ecce Gallery is located at 766 Broadway in Fargo.
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