By Deppman, Jed; Dickinson, Emily; Noble, Marianne; Stonum, Gary Lee; Dickinson, Emily
Emily Dickinson's poetry is deeply philosophical. spotting that traditional language constrained her proposal and writing, Dickinson created new poetic kinds to pursue the ethical and highbrow concerns that mattered such a lot to her. This assortment situates Dickinson in the swiftly evolving highbrow tradition of her time and explores the measure to which her groundbreaking poetry expected tendencies in twentieth-century proposal. Essays objective to explain the guidelines at stake in Dickinson's poems by means of studying them within the context of 1 or extra appropriate philosophers, together with near-contemporaries corresponding to Nietzsche, Kierkegaard, and Hegel, and later philosophers whose equipment are implied in her poetry, together with Levinas, Sartre, and Heidegger. The Dickinson who emerges is a curious, open-minded interpreter of the way humans make feel of the area - one for whom poetry is part of a lifelong philosophical venture
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Additional resources for Emily Dickinson and philosophy
All we know and all we can state with conﬁdence is, that a mental affection is immediately subsequent to an affection or change which is physical” (80). That is, a mental response is constantly conjoined to a physical sensation, even if that response does not immediately identify the stimulus. The problem is that Upham must explain how a mental response is immediately knit to a sensation – since it appears that mediation (habit and interpretation) intrudes all the time. Following certain strands in Locke and Stewart, he compares the sensation-perception dyad to the sign-signiﬁed dyad because the sign rigidly entails its signiﬁed.
104–5) In the ﬁrst paragraph, Upham is arguing that, in the same way that “letters” don’t resemble “thought,” no “subject” of “sense” can “furnish the least positive disclosure . . ” That is, a sensation of “sharp” is just that; it doesn’t mean anything in itself. In the second paragraph, Upham says that the arbitrary relationship of the sign-signiﬁed dyad “without any other grounds of . . knowledge than mere institution and appointment” doesn’t prevent our immediately attributing meaning to the word.
What, then, is the relation between the sensation and the outward object, between the perception and the thing perceived? Evidently that of the sign and the thing signiﬁed. And as in a multitude of cases, the sign may give a knowledge of its object, without any other grounds of such knowledge than mere institution or appointment, so it is in this. The mind, maintaining its appropriate action, and utterly rejecting the intervention of all images and visible representations, except what are outward and material, and totally distinct from itself both in place and nature, is, notwithstanding, susceptible of the knowledge of things exterior, and can form an acquaintance with the universe of matter.
Emily Dickinson and philosophy by Deppman, Jed; Dickinson, Emily; Noble, Marianne; Stonum, Gary Lee; Dickinson, Emily