5 edition of Romanticism in science found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Stefano Poggi and Maurizio Bossi ; with the editorial assistance of Berendina van Straalen.|
|Series||Boston studies in the philosophy of science ;, v. 152|
|Contributions||Poggi, Stefano., Bossi, Maurizio.|
|LC Classifications||Q174 .B67 vol. 152, Q127.E8 .B67 vol. 152|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 245 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||245|
|LC Control Number||93001728|
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Similar to how the ‘one life’ concept incorporates the living and nonliving to cultivate deference towards nature, the metaphors in popular environmental writing combine emotional affect with verifiable science to accentuate Romantic ideals.
Romanticism is indeed extremely important in cultivating an appreciation of the Romanticism in science book world.
Divided into four sections under the titles 'Romanticism', 'Sciences of the Organic', 'Sciences of the Inorganic', and 'Literature and the Sciences', the book discusses various themes, movements and theories, as well as individual scientists and writers (including Schelling, von Humboldt, Goethe, Ritter, Davy, Oersted, Kleist, Coleridge, and Cited by: Romanticism in all its expression communicated a vision of the essential interconnectedness and harmony of the universe.
The romantic concept of knowledge was decidedly unitary, but, in the period between andthe special emphasis it placed on observation and research led to an unprecedented accumulation of data, accompanied by a rapid growth in scientific specialization.
"British Romanticism and the Science of the Mind promises to become a foundation text for the emerging Romanticist subdiscipline of discourse, culture, and corporeality The book will be prized for the freshness and sanity of its approach as well as its illuminating and rigorous critical engagement with received opinion."3/5(2).
This book presents a series of essays, each specially written by an expert in the area, which focus on the role of Romantic philosophy and ideology in the sciences, and on the role of the sciences in Romantic literature.
The contributions are designed to give a systematic coverage of the whole field. They are written at a popular level; they are well illustrated; and are accompanied by. How did the idea of the imagination impact Romantic literature and science. Winner of the Jean-Pierre Barricelli Book Prize of the International Conference on Romanticism Richard C.
Sha argues that scientific understandings of the imagination indelibly shaped literary Romanticism. Science Was A Muse To Inspire Romantic Art John Keats' famous sonnet "On First Looking into Chapman's Homer" celebrated the recent discovery of.
“The Romantic Machine is a boldly original and riotously interdisciplinary essay in the history of science that reinterprets romanticism for our own era. Situated within a dense fabric of political, moral, aesthetic, and epistemological concerns, Tresch’s early nineteenth-century ‘mechanical romantics’ reject human mastery over nature.
Romanticism (also known as the Romantic era) was an artistic, literary, musical and intellectual movement that originated in Europe towards the end of the 18th century, and in most areas was at its peak in the approximate period from to Romanticism was characterized by its emphasis on emotion and individualism as well as glorification of all the past and nature, preferring the.
Book description This study, published inexamines the dialogue between Romantic poetry and the human sciences of the period. Maureen McLane reveals how Romantic writers participated in a new-found consciousness of human beings as a species, by analysing their work in relation to discourses on moral philosophy, political economy and Cited by: The unique contributions of romanticism and romantic science have been generally ignored or undervalued in history and philosophy of science studies and science education.
Although more recent research in history of science has come to delineate the value of both topics for the development of modern science, their merit for the educational Cited by: "His book juxtaposes a vast number of primary sources and it is the range of these texts as well as Sha's analyses of them that make Imagination and Science in Romanticism a fascinating read and discovery of literary and scientific interconnections.".
"British Romanticism and the Science of the Mind promises to become a foundation text for the emerging Romanticist subdiscipline of discourse, culture, and corporeality The book will be prized for the freshness and sanity of its approach as well as its illuminating and rigorous critical engagement with received opinion."Pages: "His book juxtaposes a vast number of primary sources and it is the range of these texts as well as Sha's analyses of them that make Imagination and Science in Romanticism a fascinating read and discovery of literary and scientific interconnections." Review of English Studies - Sibylle ErlePages: Chapter 2.
Modern Philosophies. T his second chapter briefly sketches three generic types of twentieth-century philosophy of science in terms of the four functional topics. Philosophy of language will be taken up in chapter 3.
Then all these elements will be integrated in a detailed discussion of the four functional topics in chapter 4.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xxii, pages: illustrations ; 24 cm: Contents: Romanticism and the sciences / David Knight --Schelling and the origins of his Naturphilosophie / S.R. Morgan --Romantic philosophy and the organization of the disciplines: the founding of the Humboldt University of Berlin / Elinor S.
Shaffer. The link between romanticism and medical science could be seen in the ideas of vitalism. Vitalism presupposes that bio-processes cannot be explained by chemistry (or even quarks) alone. Friese, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, Romanticism is a broad modern and enlightened movement that aimed at bringing art together again with the philosophy of history, morality, and religion and, thus, attempted to aesthetisize life.
The important impact of German romanticism on the emerging social sciences is demonstrated across the following areas.
His most recent book, The Age of Wonder—full of insight, but oddly put together—tells the story of “Romantic science,” which Holmes says transformed the rational and mechanistic science of the Enlightenment into something richer and stranger.
His Romantic scientists have a “reckless” love of discovery, a Faustian desire for. A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library Library of Congress Cataloguing in Publication data Richardson, Alan, – British Romanticism and the science of the mind / Alan Richardson.
– (Cambridge studies in Romanticism ;) Includes bibliographical references and index. Science, Form, and the Problem of Induction in British Romanticism - by Dahlia Porter June Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection.
Science, Form, and the Problem of Induction in British Romanticism. The term Romanticism does not stem directly from the concept of love, but rather from the French word romaunt (a romantic story told in verse). Romanticism focused on emotions and the inner life of the writer, and often used autobiographical material to inform the work or even provide a template for it, unlike traditional literature at the time.
Get this from a library. British Romanticism and the science of the mind. [Alan Richardson] -- "In this study, Alan Richardson examines an entire range of intellectual, cultural, and ideological points of contact between British Romantic literary writing and the pioneering brain science of the.
“A Handbook of Romanticism Studiesis an engaging and exciting collection of essays edited by Joel Faflak and Julia M. Wright. Organised around a set of key terms – including ‘imagination’, and ‘poetics’, as well as ‘race’, ‘gender’, ‘drama’, ‘satire’, and ‘science’, – the volume charts the ‘sea changes’ that Romanticism studies has undergone during the.
Anthony Carter Per. 6 Honors English 3 Anatomy Advances Anatomy in Frankenstein As a young man, Victor's interests lie in science, chemistry, and of the balance and contrasts between life and death.
While a university student, Victor becomes obsessed with the idea of creating. A note on the Enlightenment, Romanticism and science fiction The heirs of Ben Franklin and those of Percy Shelley vie for the future Romanticism (also the Romantic era or the Romantic period) was an artistic, literary, and intellectual movement that originated in Europe toward the end of the 18th century and in most areas was at its peak in the approximate period from to Partly a reaction to the Industrial Revolution,  it was also a revolt against the aristocratic social and political norms of the Age of.
Frankenstein exemplifies many of the values associated with Romanticism, an artistic movement that began in Western Europe during the late s through the mid- characteristics of Romanticism include a focus on individual emotions, enthusiasm about the grandeur of the natural world, and a celebration of creativity and the figure of the artist.
Science/Technology Science/Technology of the Romantic Era The Romantic Era -An intellectual movement from that concentrated on human diversity & looking at life in a new way that embraced emotion before rationality.
Group 9: Kassandra,Alia,and Octavio Achievements -Some. 12 Mar - Explore starryeyedtl's board "Romanticism in Picture Books", which is followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about Books, Romanticism and Christmas books.7 pins. The unique contributions of romanticism and romantic science have been generally ignored or undervalued in history and philosophy of science studies and science education.
Richard C. Sha. Imagination and Science in Romanticism. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, Pp. $ With this learned and rather intense book, Richard C. Sha joins the roster of scholars who have worked to dispel the notion that Romanticism as a literary movement was hostile to the sciences.
Read this book on Questia. In this provocative and original study, Alan Richardson examines an entire range of intellectual, cultural, and ideological points of contact between British Romantic literary writing and the pioneering brain science of the time.
Richard C. Sha argues that scientific understandings of the imagination indelibly shaped literary Romanticism. Challenging the idea that the imagination found a home only on the side of the literary, as a mental vehicle for transcending the worldly materials of the sciences, Sha shows how imagination helped to operationalize both scientific and literary by: 1.
Book Description. Mary Shelley's Frankenstein is perhaps the best-known and most widely studied literary representation of science. Yet it is by no means the only text of its time to fictionalize the latest experiments and discoveries of natural philosophers. Romanticism was an aesthetic movement with modern origins primarily in Germany in the 18th century.
Inspired most especially by writings of J. Goethe and Friedrich Schelling, the Romantic. Romanticism during the Age of Reflection (c. –40) was an intellectual movement that originated in Western Europe as a counter-movement to the lateth-century Enlightenment.
Romanticism incorporated many fields of study in the arts and humanities, but it also greatly influenced 19th-century science. In contrast to Enlightenment mechanistic natural philosophy, European scientists of the.
Romanticism A literary, artistic, and philosophical movement originating in Europe in the 18th century and lasting roughy until the midth century individual, subjective, irrational, imaginative, personal, spontaneous emotional, visionary, and transcendental.
The Romantic age in England formed one of the most celebrated — and heterogeneous — moments in literary history, but it also witnessed the rise of ‘political economy’ as the pre-eminent 19th-century science of society.
This book investigates this historical conjunction, and reassesses the idea that the Romantic defence of spiritual and humanistic ‘culture’ developed as a reaction Author: Philip Connell.
The Romantic period The nature of Romanticism. As a term to cover the most distinctive writers who flourished in the last years of the 18th century and the first decades of the 19th, “Romantic” is indispensable but also a little misleading: there was no self-styled “Romantic movement” at the time, and the great writers of the period did not call themselves Romantics.
Sharon Ruston is Chair in Romanticism at Lancaster University, UK. She has published Shelley and Vitality (), Romanticism: An Introduction (), and has edited The Influence and Anxiety of the British Romantics: Spectres of Romanticism (), Literature and Science () and co-edited Teaching Romanticism ().Brand: Palgrave Macmillan UK.romanticism, term loosely applied to literary and artistic movements of the late 18th and 19th cent.
Characteristics of Romanticism Resulting in part from the libertarian and egalitarian ideals of the French Revolution, the romantic movements had in common only a revolt against the prescribed rules of basic aims of romanticism were various: a return to nature and to belief in.