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Author: James Dodd

just, that. To talk about chapter 5124 <UN> a thing as a thing, a “mere thing,” would seem to be an empty exercise; for to talk about something meaningfully, we need to talk about what is relevant, or what is recognized as belonging to the whole human world of thinking, living, and acting. For

In: Phenomenology, Architecture and the Built World
Author: James Dodd

© koninklijke brill nv, leiden, ���7 | doi �0.��63/97890043400�5_00� <UN> Introduction Taking possession of space is the first gesture of living things, of men and animals, of plants and clouds, a fundamental manifestation of equi- librium and of duration. The occupation of space is the first

In: Phenomenology, Architecture and the Built World
Author: James Dodd

human body in stone: that is, when it succeeds in expressing the organic, the free, in the inorganic and un-free solidity and immobility of stone. Architectural forms, Hegel argues, never transcend the inorganic in this way; freedom as a living organization never finds direct expression here, the

In: Phenomenology, Architecture and the Built World
Author: James Dodd

recall that architec- ture and engineering draw from a common military origin, and that military 5 Quoted in Giedion, Space, Time, and Architecture, p. 216. 6 I should emphasize that it is precisely the philosophical question of the nature of architec- tural knowledge that is motivating the present

In: Phenomenology, Architecture and the Built World
Author: James Dodd

elements of orientation is that of the body, understood as comprising a field of spatial potentialities that have as their structuring basis the kinaestheses of the perceiving body and their motivated correlates in the sensuous manifestations of things. As we saw, the salient characteristic of this

In: Phenomenology, Architecture and the Built World
Author: James Dodd

living, in its being a life as such, must also take a certain shape in order for the accomplishment of the very manifestation of being in the form of that which has sense to be possible. Subjectivity is not univocal. More, this “shape” that experience must take is of a different kind than the shape of

In: Phenomenology, Architecture and the Built World
Author: Silke Müth

wealth, independence, and modern quality of life. It is also on the level of the general strategic concept if towers are concentrated at only certain points of a wall without any defensive reasons. In the city wall of Akarnanian Torybaia, dated to the late fifth or early fourth century BCE , Judith Ley

In: New Directions and Paradigms for the Study of Greek Architecture

adjacent theatre as well as on the Salamis relief, but a different unit appears in the neighbouring building from the same century. Tanner also considers the function of these cult buildings, usually identified as naïskoi, and finds evidence for a wider range of potential uses. Part 2, “Life History of

In: New Directions and Paradigms for the Study of Greek Architecture
Author: James Dodd

, 244 and communication 242 and expression 241–243 and fragility 241 and landscape 241 and presence 241, 243 presence of intentional life in 241 science 6, 13, 18, 54, 55, 57 a-philosophical 54, 55 explanatory 56 industrial 20 legitimacy of 57 mathematical 18 mechanics 13, 18 modern 5, 6, 55

In: Phenomenology, Architecture and the Built World
Author: John March

Recent new research conducted by the author 1 employed a prosopographical method (the study of a group with similar biographical characteristics), collecting information from a variety of sources that provided basic life path details, as well as giving greater substance to the group members

In: Applied Arts in British Exile from 1933