By Jac Saorsa
A rare collaboration among modern artwork and significant discourse, Narrating the Catastrophe publications readers via unusual textual landscapes the place “being” is outlined as an act instead of a sort. Drawing on Paul Ricoeur’s idea of intersubjective narrative identification in addition to the disaster thought of Gilles Deleuze, Jac Saorsa establishes another standpoint from which to interpret and interact with the area round us. A hugely original—and visually appealing—take on a high-profile factor in modern severe debate, this e-book will entice all these attracted to visible arts and philosophy.
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This publication explores the connection among faith and the visible arts--and vice versa--within Christianity and different significant non secular traditions. It identifies and describes the most old, theological, sociological and aesthetic dimensions of "religious" artwork, with specific cognizance to "popular" in addition to "high" tradition, and inside societies of the constructing international.
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Additional resources for Narrating the Catastrophe: An Artist’s Dialogue with Deleuze and Ricoeur
I reland is in your hands, in your power. If you do not save here, she cannot save herself. I solemnly call on you to recollect that I predict with the sincerest conviction that a quarter of her population will perish unless you come to her relief. (O’Connell 1847) 30 Act and Form My son, I loved my native land with energy and pride Till a blight came over all my crops and my sheep and cattle died The rents and taxes were to pay and I could not them redeem And that’s the cruel reason why I left old Skibbereen.
There they met Challenger for the first time. There they finally understood. The fallen artist, forever deep in the catastrophe of his own making, and the audience caught up in the chaos of subjectivity and driven mad. 48 Chapter 2 Lost Worlds, Unfamiliar Landscapes: Conceptualising the Text The Text and the ‘Other’ – Language – Hermeneutics – Edmund Husserl (1859–1938) – Martin Heidegger (1889–1976) – Hermeneutics and Visual Understanding Hans George Gadamer (1900–2002) – Paul Ricoeur (1913–2005) hilosophy grew in me through my finding myself in the midst of life itself.
With this, Challenger threw off the linen sheet to reveal his painting and the audience gasped. 46 Interpreting Process in the Flux: The Return of Professor Challenger Part 9 The image was both compelling and repulsive in the same measure: a head of sorts, hideously distorted with barely an indication of an eye, placed opposite a crudely painted right ear and an open screaming mouth that presented a yawning entrance to a black, seemingly bottomless cavity within a cruelly twisted jaw. These vestiges of morbid anatomy hung as part of, but also as strangely separate from a grey fleshy mass that had no definite boundaries, but rather disappeared into a dark vacuous space above, and curved sinuously, but without clear, dimensional form into a white emptiness below.