DANTO THE PHILOSOPHICAL DISENFRANCHISEMENT OF ART PDF

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Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Other editions. Enlarge cover. Error rating book. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Details if other :. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Danto ,. Jonathan Gilmore Foreword by. In this acclaimed work, first published in , world-renowned scholar Arthur C.

Danto explored the inextricably linked but often misunderstood relationship between art and philosophy. In light of the book's impact--especially the essay "The End of Art," which dramatically announced that art ended in the s--this enhanced edition includes a foreword by Jonathan Gilmore In this acclaimed work, first published in , world-renowned scholar Arthur C.

In light of the book's impact--especially the essay "The End of Art," which dramatically announced that art ended in the s--this enhanced edition includes a foreword by Jonathan Gilmore that discusses how scholarship has changed in response to it. Complete with a new bibliography of work on and influenced by Danto's ideas, The Philosophical Disenfranchisement of Art continues to be of interest to anyone who thinks seriously about art, as well as to philosophers, aestheticians, and art historians.

Get A Copy. Paperback , Columbia Classics in Philosophy , pages. More Details Original Title. Other Editions 6. Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about The Philosophical Disenfranchisement of Art , please sign up. Be the first to ask a question about The Philosophical Disenfranchisement of Art. Lists with This Book. Community Reviews. Showing Average rating 3.

Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Start your review of The Philosophical Disenfranchisement of Art. I picked this book up both because I thought that as a relative newcomer to art appreciation, it would be helpful to have a thoughtful theoretical account of art, its aims, the aesthetic standards we do or should bring to bear on it, and so on; and because the book's title suggested that all of this might have something to do with philosophy generally as opposed to the philosophy of art in particular , which is certainly an interest of mine.

I think the book succeeds much better on the former f I picked this book up both because I thought that as a relative newcomer to art appreciation, it would be helpful to have a thoughtful theoretical account of art, its aims, the aesthetic standards we do or should bring to bear on it, and so on; and because the book's title suggested that all of this might have something to do with philosophy generally as opposed to the philosophy of art in particular , which is certainly an interest of mine.

I think the book succeeds much better on the former front than the latter, but to be fair that is because, despite the title, "The Philosophical Disenfranchisement of Art" is not primarily about philosophy, but, instead--and happily for me--is about art.

As one should probably expect from a collection of essays, the quality and ambition of the pieces vary a bit, but they are almost always at least interesting. Its explicit Hegelianism, with its suggestion of a linear, progressive history of art, and an "end" to that history, made me skeptical, but I actually found the theory pretty plausible--though admittedly I know very little about the subject.

The title essay is also thought-provoking, though I have to say that I found Danto's discussion of Plato's Republic--one of the few subjects in the book that I actually do know a little about--to be rather thin in places.

Danto is a self-consciously stylish author, and occasionally his flair veers into a slightly annoying preciousness, but much less so than I worried might happen. More often the stylistic flourishes are at least amusing or clever, and sometimes they really help to underscore the author's insights. Perhaps the highest praise I have for Danto's work is that, having returned to more ordinary art history books, I find myself applying some of Danto's categories and insights, and finding them remarkably helpful in understanding at least the progression of modern art, which is his primary subject here.

For me, at least, that was really what I most wanted out of the book, and I'm glad it delivered. Mar 29, Christopher rated it really liked it. While I'm not sure that I agree with all of Danto's arguments, I do appreciate his rigor and style. He writes for both philosophers read: some academic language and syntax and the common reader. I am aware that I'm inviting an obvious objection, so I'll pre-empt it: yes, you would get more out of the text if you studied philosophy somewhat discursively.

However, I wouldn't just call what he does simply name dropping. He makes his points while crediting the thinker. And the best part is that hi While I'm not sure that I agree with all of Danto's arguments, I do appreciate his rigor and style.

And the best part is that his treatments result in very little, if any, distortion of the original thinker, though one might raise some minor quibbles. My major beef is that I did not like his style of citations, because I couldn't locate at least one quotation that I wanted to follow up on. I would have preferred him axe the index in favor of footnotes or endnotes. But that is probably because I studied and continue to study philosophy while teaching English.

A must read for anyone intersted in art. Dec 27, Michael rated it really liked it. This collection of essays is not as great as The Transfiguration of the Commonplace. It is an excellent work, don't get me wrong. However, I just don't agree with many of the essays that reject hermeneutics and other interpretations in favor of author's intent. Apr 07, Brendan rated it liked it Shelves: art , philosophy. Dec 02, Nim Wunnan is currently reading it Shelves: art.

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The Philosophical Disenfranchisement of Art

Would you like to tell us about a lower price? If you are a seller for this product, would you like to suggest updates through seller support? In this acclaimed work, first published in , world-renowned scholar Arthur C. Danto explored the inextricably linked but often misunderstood relationship between art and philosophy. In light of the book's impact-especially the essay "The End of Art," which dramatically announced that art ended in the s-this enhanced edition includes a foreword by Jonathan Gilmore that discusses how scholarship has changed in response to it. Complete with a new bibliography of work on and influenced by Danto's ideas, The Philosophical Disenfranchisement of Art continues to be of interest to anyone who thinks seriously about art, as well as to philosophers, aestheticians, and art historians.

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Add to Cart. In this acclaimed work, first published in , world-renowned scholar Arthur C. Danto explored the inextricably linked but often misunderstood relationship between art and philosophy. In light of the book's impact—especially the essay "The End of Art," which dramatically announced that art ended in the s—this enhanced edition includes a foreword by Jonathan Gilmore that discusses how scholarship has changed in response to it. Complete with a new bibliography of work on and influenced by Danto's ideas, The Philosophical Disenfranchisement of Art continues to be of interest to anyone who thinks seriously about art, as well as to philosophers, aestheticians, and art historians. About the Author Arthur C.

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