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Sci Tech    H4'ed 3/14/10

Who Was Walter Ong, and Why Is His Thought Important Today?

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Ong, Walter J. "World as View and World as Event." American Anthropologist, 71, 4 (August 1969): 634-47. Reprinted in Ong's Faith and Contexts: Volume Three, edited by Thomas J. Farrell and Paul A. Soukup (Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1995: 69-90). In Ramus, Method, and the Decay of Dialogue, Ong refers to the corpuscular sense of life with various terms: corpuscular view of life, corpuscular epistemology, corpuscular psychology (pages 65-66, 72, 146, 171, 203, 210). Both the world-as-view sense of life and the world-as-event sense of life involve the corpuscular sense of life. In Insight: A Study of Human Understanding, Bernard Lonergan explains how understanding involves reflecting on sensory data and making judgments about what conceptual constructs and predications are most reasonable and tenable.

Ong, Walter J. "'I See What You Say': Sense Analogues for Intellect." Human Inquiries: Review of Existentialist Psychiatry and Psychology, 10, numbers 1-3 (1970): 22-42. Reprinted, slightly revised, in Ong's Interfaces of the Word: Studies in the Evolution of Consciousness and Culture (Ithaca, New York; and London, England: Cornell University Press, 1977: 122-44).

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Phillips, Catherine. Gerard Manley Hopkins and the Victorian Visual World. Oxford: OxfordUniversity Press, 2007.

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Phillips, John. The Reformation of Images: Destruction of Art in England, 1535-1660. Berkeley; Los Angeles; London: University of California Press, 1973.

Shapiro, Gary. Archaeologies of Vision: Foucault and Nietzsche on Seeing and Saying. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 2003.

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Thomas James Farrell is professor emeritus of writing studies at the University of Minnesota Duluth (UMD). He started teaching at UMD in Fall 1987, and he retired from UMD at the end of May 2009. He was born in 1944. He holds three degrees from Saint Louis University (SLU): B.A. in English, 1966; M.A.(T) in English 1968; higher education, 1974. On May 16, 1969, the editors of the SLU student newspaper named him Man of the Year, an honor customarily conferred on an administrator or a faculty member, not on a graduate student -- nor on a woman up to that time. He is the proud author of the book (more...)

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