Downcast Eyes: The Denigration of Vision in Twentieth-Century French Thought
University of California Press, 1994. 9. 2. - 632페이지
Long considered "the noblest of the senses," vision has increasingly come under critical scrutiny by a wide range of thinkers who question its dominance in Western culture. These critics of vision, especially prominent in twentieth-century France, have challenged its allegedly superior capacity to provide access to the world. They have also criticized its supposed complicity with political and social oppression through the promulgation of spectacle and surveillance.
Martin Jay turns to this discourse surrounding vision and explores its often contradictory implications in the work of such influential figures as Jean-Paul Sartre, Maurice Merleau-Ponty, Michel Foucault, Jacques Lacan, Louis Althusser, Guy Debord, Luce Irigaray, Emmanuel Levinas, and Jacques Derrida. Jay begins with a discussion of the theory of vision from Plato to Descartes, then considers its role in the French Enlightenment before turning to its status in the culture of modernity. From consideration of French Impressionism to analysis of Georges Bataille and the Surrealists, Roland Barthes's writings on photography, and the film theory of Christian Metz, Jay provides lucid and fair-minded accounts of thinkers and ideas widely known for their difficulty.
His book examines the myriad links between the interrogation of vision and the pervasive antihumanist, antimodernist, and counter-enlightenment tenor of much recent French thought. Refusing, however, to defend the dominant visual order, he calls instead for a plurality of "scopic regimes." Certain to generate controversy and discussion throughout the humanities and social sciences, Downcast Eyes will consolidate Jay's reputation as one of today's premier cultural and intellectual historians.
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The Noblest of the Senses Vision from Plato to Descartes
Dialectic of EnLIGHTenment
The Crisis of the Ancien Scopic Regime From the Impressionists to Bergson
The Disenchantment of the Eye Bataille and the Surrealists
Sartre MerleauPonty and the Search for a New Ontology of Sight
Lacan Althusser and the Specular Subject of Ideology
From the Empire of the Gaze to the Society of the Spectacle Foucault and Debord
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aesthetic Althusser analysis antiocularcentric apparatus argued argument Bataille Bataille's Bergson Blanchot blind body Breton Cahiers du Cinema called Cambridge camera Cartesian century chap Christian Metz cinema claimed critics critique culture Debord Derrida Descartes desire discourse discussion dominant Duchamp essay example explicitly Feminism feminist fetish figure film theory Foucault France French Freud gaze Georges Bataille Greek Heidegger human Husserl Ibid ideology images Imaginary implications Irigaray Jacques Jacques Lacan Lacan language later Levinas light linguistic London look Luce Irigaray Lyotard Marxism Merleau-Ponty metaphor Metz Michel mirror stage modern modernist noted notion object ocular ocularcentrism optical painting Paris perception perspectival perspectivalist perspective phenomenology philosophy photograph Postmodern privileging Psychoanalysis reality representation Roland Barthes role Sarah Kofman Sartre Sartre's scotomization sense sexual sight signifier Situationist Situationist International spatial spectacle specular Starobinski Surrealism Surrealist Symbolic thought tion tradition trans visible vision visual experience writing York