By Richard Shusterman, Adele Tomlin
In this volume, a staff of the world over revered contributors theorize the concept of aesthetic event and its worth. Exposing and increasing our restricted cultural and highbrow presuppositions of what constitutes aesthetic event, the booklet goals to re-explore and verify where of aesthetic experience--in its evaluative, phenomenological and transformational sense--not basically relating to paintings and artists yet to our internal and non secular lives.
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V We can bring away from our consideration of these accounts two signiﬁcant features of aesthetic pleasure, whether this is aesthetic pleasure in a work of art or aesthetic pleasure in a natural item or an artifact that is not a work of art. From the consideration of Walton we take the important fact that aesthetic pleasure is a non-propositional pleasure: for the account of aesthetic pleasure as pleasure taken in the perception of aesthetic value to be adequate, pleasure in the perception of aesthetic value must not be understood as simply pleasure from that perception.
Notes 1 I do not engage directly with the somewhat nebulous idea of aesthetic experience, the intended scope of which is unclear to me, preferring instead to work with what I take to be rather more precise notions, such as the idea of the perception of an aesthetic property or the idea of aesthetic pleasure or of an experience involving an aesthetic response. 2 See, for example, Frank Sibley, Approach to Aesthetics (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2001) 34–35. 3 I take the notion of aesthetic character from Frank Sibley: see his Approach to Aesthetics, 123.
Whereas modes of judgment as such have well deﬁned criteria of truth and validity, it seems harder to get the notion of truth going in relation to the distinctively emotional or religious realms. Indeed, even where we can, the criteria of truth involved differ radically from those pertaining to modes of judgment as such. For example, if a man trembles and shakes uncontrollably as he pronounces an event to be The aesthetic: from experience to art 37 frightening, we rightly take this as evidence of the truthfulness or sincerity of his judgment.
Aesthetic Experience by Richard Shusterman, Adele Tomlin