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This course begins with the basic premise that art and aesthetic judgment contribute to an individual's subjective development because of the ways these processes interact with the imagination.
Kant describes these ways in the a defining text for the western appreciation of art.
However, the Holocaust, or the Shoah, has laid an enormous burden on this idea of literature because it has required literature to bear witness to a previously unimaginable experience—an experience that has been neither liberatory nor beautiful for the imagination: the imagination now has to reflect on the exhibition of the memory under torture rather than the solitude of the imagination's liberation.
It has forced the imagination to consider the damage inflicted on the the notion of a shared sense between beings.
She argued that these narrative accounts existed because neither art nor law could address these experiences separately.
These experiences required a hybrid literary genre.
He explains that aesthetic judgment is a process in which art objects enable the human mind to stretch the imagination beyond its cognitive borders--its limits--so that individuals feel "liberated" from their own understanding and even from their specific realities.
In solitude, the human mind experiences a profound liberation that ends with a feeling of an imagined subjective link with others who would judge the art work "just like us" because these imagined subjects would make the same judgments about the art object "if they were to experience the art object in the same way, i.e.
Shoshana Felman considered this testimonial genre a literary phenomenon that existed as a transitional point between law and the aesthetic.
I expect you to participate actively in this course, but I understand that these texts are difficult and that they will students differently.
Assignments can be turned in any time during the day on which the syllabus states they are due; moreover, they can come as email attachments or hard copies.
if they were to stand in our shoes." Kant calls this process, "subjective universalism," and it is contingent because we imagine that every individual subject shares a sense of being human.
This "shared sense" or implies a tacit belief about all humans.