چهارشنبه 5 اردیبهشت 1397
نویسنده: Kay Lund
The Strange Order of Things: Life, Feeling, and the Making of Cultures Antonio Damasio
Publisher: Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group
The one has been the salvaging of distinct cultural forms of life from a process of apparent global Westernization. I've always felt different, like I was born in the wrong time period, or maybe even on the wrong planet. Damasio (Self Comes to Mind), director of the Brain and Creativity Institute at the University of Southern California, continues his quest for a theory of human consciousness, here linking feelings and culture with homeostasis and evolution. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. We broadcast emotion to the world; sometimes that broadcast is an expression of our internal state and other times it is contrived in order to fulfill social expectations. Ethics should concern all levels of life: acting properly as individuals, creating responsible organizations and governments, and making our society as a whole more ethical. As Brian Massumi's definition of affect in his introduction to Deleuze and Guattari's A Thousand Plateaus makes clear, affect is not a personal feeling. 20th century social and cultural anthropology has promised its still largely Western readership enlightenment on two fronts. From one of our preeminent neuroscientists: a landmark reflection on the origins of life, mind, and culture that spans the biological and social sciences, offering a new way of understanding life, culture, and feeling. MAKING CHOICES: A FRAMEWORK FOR MAKING ETHICAL DECISIONS. The Strange Order of Things: Life, Feeling, and the Making of Cultures. What moved humans to create cultures—intelligent systems including the arts, morality, science, government, and technology? Decisions about right and wrong permeate everyday life. The Strange Order of Things: Life, Feeling, and the Making of Cultures - Kindle edition by Antonio Damasio. I just don't "fit" anywhere or Talking about things I didn't care about, doing things I didn't necessarily enjoy, and making myself appear “ normal” when I'm so clearly anything but. From one of our preeminent neuroscientists: a landmark reflection that spans the biological and social sciences, offering a new way of understanding the origins oflife, feeling, and culture.