Sedimented in embodiments Natural attitude
Apperception• On the basis of sensible embodiment, e.g., in speech and writing, they [geometric limit- shapes] are simpl...
Models• Sensible "models" function in a similar way, including especially the drawings on paper which are constantly use...
Cultural objects• It is similar to the way in which certain cultural objects (tongs, drills, etc.) are understood, simpl...
Embodiments• Serving in the methodical praxis of mathematicians, in this form of long- understood acquisitions, are sign...
Sedimentation – blackboxing It is possible that A is B So and so c...
A is B: ballerina It is possiblestands on points to stand on points ...
Sedimented habits and beliefsThe Streit Shakespeare Chair is a The type of chair popular in westernfold-up theater ...
Embodiment - how does it feel?• How to compare different epochs? – Embody! – Put on the shoes! – Take a seat! – Climb ...
Erica Fischer-Lichte (2008)Embodiment 1: re-presentation Embodiment 2: presence• … the two-world theory. •...
Kinetic melody• Natural attitude of the body also characterizes the handling of the parts of the body as natural body sc...
Kinetic melody• Natural attitude of the body also characterizes the handling of the parts of the body as natural body sc...
Body SchemaBody Schema a system of processes that constantly regulate posture and movement – a system of sensory- mot...
Body schema and body image • Body schema – having a pre-reflecti...
Reading• Shaun Gallagher. 2005. How the body shapes the mind. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
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Natural attitude 3 sedimentation

Published on: Mar 3, 2016
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Transcripts - Natural attitude 3 sedimentation

  • 1. Sedimented in embodiments Natural attitude
  • 2. Apperception• On the basis of sensible embodiment, e.g., in speech and writing, they [geometric limit- shapes] are simply apperceptively grasped and dealt with in our operations. Husserl Crisis §9a
  • 3. Models• Sensible "models" function in a similar way, including especially the drawings on paper which are constantly used during work, printed drawings in textbooks for those who learn by reading, and the like. Husserl Crisis §9a
  • 4. Cultural objects• It is similar to the way in which certain cultural objects (tongs, drills, etc.) are understood, simply "seen," with their specifically cultural properties, without any renewed process of making intuitive what gave such properties their true meaning. Husserl Crisis §9a
  • 5. Embodiments• Serving in the methodical praxis of mathematicians, in this form of long- understood acquisitions, are significations which are, so to speak, sedimented in their embodiments. And thus they make mental manipulation possible in the geometrical world of ideal objects. Husserl Crisis §9a
  • 6. Sedimentation – blackboxing It is possible that A is B So and so claims A is B (no that A is B modality) TacitBruno Latour. 1987. knowledgeScience in Action.Harvard UniversityPress, CambridgeMass. InstrumentP.44. Figure 1.6.
  • 7. A is B: ballerina It is possiblestands on points to stand on points Marie Taglioni stood on points Ballerina Tacit stands on pointework points Pointe shoe
  • 8. Sedimented habits and beliefsThe Streit Shakespeare Chair is a The type of chair popular in westernfold-up theater chair, manufactured by Hubei, China:C.F. Streit Mfg. Co. at the end of the with a fairly low seat and the back19th century and beginning of the 20th inclined at about 45 degrees from thecentury. vertical
  • 9. Embodiment - how does it feel?• How to compare different epochs? – Embody! – Put on the shoes! – Take a seat! – Climb the staircase!• How does it feel?
  • 10. Erica Fischer-Lichte (2008)Embodiment 1: re-presentation Embodiment 2: presence• … the two-world theory. • Through specific processes The character first exists as of embodiment, the actor a text, classified as fictive by can bring forth his the reader. This fictive phenomenal body in a way that enables him to character is subsequently command both space and embodied by a range of the audiences attention… actors. That is to say the these embodiment character merely takes a processes create different shape in each energy, that is to say they performance. require the body to be brought forth as energetic.
  • 11. Kinetic melody• Natural attitude of the body also characterizes the handling of the parts of the body as natural body schemas (Head and Holmes 1911) or kinetic melodies (Luria 1957). "Fist-edge-palm"
  • 12. Kinetic melody• Natural attitude of the body also characterizes the handling of the parts of the body as natural body schemas (Head and Holmes 1911) or kinetic melodies (Luria 1957). "Fist-edge-palm"
  • 13. Body SchemaBody Schema a system of processes that constantly regulate posture and movement – a system of sensory- motor processes that function without reflective awareness or the necessity of perceptual monitoring.
  • 14. Body schema and body image • Body schema – having a pre-reflective capacity to move or being in the action of ones own body• Body image – taking an reflective attitude (a perception of, or belief about, or emotional attitude towards) ones More see in the section on own body reflectivity
  • 15. Reading• Shaun Gallagher. 2005. How the body shapes the mind. Oxford: Oxford University Press.