• Loughnane on Merleau-Ponty and Nishida: Artists Expressing Faith Intrinsic to Embodiment
    Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (2): 180-187. 2021.
    ABSTRACT Nishida’s and Merleau-Ponty’s “perceptual ontologies” lead to other notions of self, spirituality, and faith, bringing out the distinctive and comparable religious paths of Buddhism and embodied phenomenology entered by deepening the prereflective openness to the world’s “voices of silence.” Loughnane’s study highlights how Nishida’s and Merleau-Ponty’s turn towards a series of artists in their respective cultural contexts brings out the particular groundedness in the materiality of the…Read more
  •  7
    Merleau-Ponty between Philosophy and Symbolism: Matrixed Ontology, written by Kaushik, R
    Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 51 (2): 234-240. 2020.
  •  1
    A Commentary
    Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 5 (1): 88-93. 1993.
    none.
  •  5
    Merleau-Ponty characterizes the poetic or literary use of language as bringing forth of sense as if it is a being that is an interlocutor with its readers. Sense will be explored as interwoven with a deeper imagination that works within the temporality of institution to become more fully manifest. Throughout the essay will be seen the overlap with Claudel’s ontology as expressed in L’Art poetique and Claudel’s approach to language. Why Merleau-Ponty’s articulation of embodiment and perception mu…Read more
  •  15
    Co-Being (Mitsein) and Meaningful Interpersonal Relationship in Being and Time
    Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 16 (3): 294-300. 1985.
  •  14
    Mauro Carbone’s The Flesh of Imagesexplores the status of images as the precession of the invisible and the visible in Merleau-Ponty’s notion of “sensible ideas” ideas, but is at the same time a concise, original, and illuminating exploration of Merleau-Ponty’s sense of the flesh and his later philosophy, as well as speculating on an important historical shift in the sense of Being. Carbone articulates the flesh as the traversal, by Visibility, of the seer as Being, where the invisible is shown …Read more
  • The Depths of Time in the World's Memory of Self
    In David Morris & Kym Maclaren (eds.), , Ohio University Press. 2015.
  •  6
    Emotion and Embodiment: Fragile Ontology
    Human Studies 20 (4): 467-471. 1997.
  •  6
    Remembering: A Phenomenological Study (review)
    International Studies in Philosophy 24 (3): 130-131. 1992.
  • Ambiguity and the Joyful Loss of Ego
    Dissertation, Yale University. 1977.
  •  40
    Il concetto di Natura di Merleau-Ponty (riassunto)
    Chiasmi International 2 246-247. 2000.
  •  776
  •  14
  • Review (review)
    Chiasmi International 13 563-569. 2011.
    RésuméS’agissant de l’oeuvre de Merleau-Ponty on s’aperçoit, si l’on n’en reste pas à la surface, que le beau n’est pas une catégorie du jugement esthétique dans le sensclassique, mais plutôt, selon la formule de Galen A. Johnson dans son Introduction, une dimension du « domaine entier du visible ». Selon Johnson, « le beau est la profondeur, le rythme et le rayonnement de l’Être lui-même ». Or ces dimensions de la chair sont les clés pour mieux comprendre l’ontologie merleau-pontienne. Si donc …Read more
  •  37
    The original Gallimard edition of Merleau-Ponty’s last-published essay, "Eye and Mind," which was printed as a slim, separate volume containing only this essay, includes a visual preface of seven artworks, chosen by Merleau-Ponty. This essay takes the key assertion of "Eye and Mind"—that rather than seeing depth as the “third dimension,” as seen traditionally, “if [depth] were a dimension, it would be the first one” (180)—and applies it to the reading of these artworks preceding the text. There …Read more
  •  35
    Wild Hunger: The PrimaI Roots of Modern Addiction
    International Studies in Philosophy 37 (4): 173-175. 2005.
  •  30
    This wide-ranging work explores what the emotions, "if approached on their own terms," can tell us about our world and our selves. By doing so sensitively, it fills a missing space in Western philosophy, literary theory and psychology, in which the emotions are seen for the first time as the primary way of understanding experience through the depth of the sensual-perceptual, rather than as mere handmaidens to reason or biology. The work weaves together diverse philosophical and literary works, f…Read more
  •  4
    Short reviews
    Human Studies 3 (1): 185-186. 1980.
  •  194
    This essay details wolves’ sense of their surround in terms of how wolves’ perceptual acuities, motor abilities, daily habits, overriding concerns, network of intimate social bonds and relationship to prey gives them a unique sense of space, time, belonging with other wolves, memorial sense, imaginative capacities, dominant emotions (of affection, play, loyalty, hunger, etc.), communicative avenues, partnership with other creatures, and key role in ecological thriving. Wolves are seen to live wi…Read more
  •  21
    Looking at the finding of several archeoastronomers, who examine the relationship of built cultures to celestial bodies, this essay speculates on the unique relationship of the inhabitants of Chaco Canyon in New Mexico to the earth and sky. The Anasazi who populated this region suddenly disappeared around 1000 A.D. and little is known about their culture, religion, and world except by studying the structures they left behind. This essay looks at their kivas, dwellings, the puzzling “Sun dagger” …Read more