The Nature of identity

essays presented to Donald E. Hayden by the Graduate Faculty of Modern Letters, the University of Tulsa.

Publisher: The University in Tulsa, Okla

Written in English
Published: Pages: 96 Downloads: 825
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Places:

  • Great Britain.

Subjects:

  • Wordsworth, William, 1770-1850 -- Criticism and interpretation.,
  • Hayden, Donald E.,
  • English literature -- History and criticism.,
  • Romanticism -- Great Britain.

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

ContributionsHayden, Donald E., University of Tulsa. Graduate Faculty of Modern Letters.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPR14 .N37 1981
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 96 p., [1] leaf of plates :
Number of Pages96
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3529850M
LC Control Number82116486

  Colin McGinn - What is the Nature of Personal Identity? - Duration: Closer To Truth Recommended for you. Daniel Dennett - What is the Nature of Personal Identity? The question of how to discover and nurture one’s ecological identity has been the subject of numerous books and conferences, the latter of which deal, particularly, with the connectedness with Nature of indigenous cultures. The recent Cochabamba Conference in Bolivia is an example. Most of the publications have emerged during. Get this from a library! Chinese-ness: the meanings of identity and the nature of belonging. [Wing Young Huie] -- "Is Chinese identity personal, national, cultural, political? Does it migrate, become malleable or transmuted? What is authentic, sacred, kitsch? Using documentary and . In logic, the law of identity states that each thing is identical with itself. It is the first of the three laws of thought, along with the law of noncontradiction, and the law of excluded r, no system of logic is built on just these laws, and none of these laws provide inference rules, such as modus ponens or DeMorgan's Laws.. In its formal representation, the law of identity is.

  Oscar Wilde Quotes On Books and literature “The books that the world calls immoral are books that show the world its own shame.” —from The Picture of Dorian Gray () “Oh! it is absurd to have a hard-and-fast rule about what one should read and what one shouldn’t. The Nature of Leadership includes the most important areas of leadership in a concise and integrated manner with impactful contributions from the most prominent leadership scholars and researchers in the field. Editors John Antonakis and David V. Day provide an in-depth exploration of the major schools of leadership as well as emerging perspectives. Author Wing Young Huie Re-framing the conversations around race and identity, a talented photographer offers a prism through which to explore our modern era of cultural uncertainty. Format: Hardcover, pages, color photos, 8 x 10 inches Publisher: Minnesota HIstorical Society Press (Nov. 1, ) ISBN:

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Cultures emerge when a sense of identity is established by a shared history and sense of place. Bishop James Heiser builds on his examination of the distinction between mythological and historical time which he set forth in A Time for Every Purpose Under Heaven () to give context to the current controversies over the nature of identity in connection with religion and : James D.

Heiser. Understanding this psychological connection can lead to more effective pro-environmental ty and the Natural Environment examines the ways in which our sense of who we are affects our relationship with nature, and vice versa.

This book brings together cutting-edge work on the topic of identity and the environment, sampling the variety and energy of this emerging field but 5/5(1). While Côté's book is well researched and lucidly written, I cannot get over how relentless he is when describing our youth and culture at large as basically beyond hope.

There is simply no room for optimism in his vision; he takes the youth for granted, and assumes a rather horrid (and offensive) conspiracy of educators, doctors, and politicians/5(5). Matatios was just as ignorant after meeting himself as he was before, and the meeting taught him little of the nature of his identity." "So, what is the nature of identity?" Rhytho asked.

The sun had reached its zenith. Perisophia reached over and collected her book and staff. The students knew that the lesson was coming to a close. Identity and the Natural Environment examines the ways in which our sense of who we are affects our relationship with nature, and vice versa.

This book brings together cutting-edge work on the topic of identity and the environment, sampling the variety and energy of this emerging field but also placing it within a descriptive framework.

Identity and the Natural Environment is a fascinating book on many levels, dealing with topics of the utmost importance for our future well-being—even our survival as a species.

It does so by pioneering a host of new research approaches, and presents the findings. The book By Todd Feinberg is an extraordinary book in many ways. By letting neurological patients with brain lesions speak vividly about their experience, he does not only tell us about the symptoms these patients endure but also about the nature of ourselves, our very by: Identity becomes what separates us, the origin of discrimination, the conceptual wall between “us” and “them”, what drives us to compete, to feel less or more than another, to create absurd hierarchies and believe in them blindly, to run on the rat race frenetically, to be self-entitled, to cut ourselves from nature and talk as we if.

The Colors of Nature: Culture, Identity, and the Natural World Paperback – February 1, /5(6). In the first half of the book, Morawetz explores the nature of self-knowledge, the many factors that influence it, and the many ways it can be conceived. He examines how truth, fantasy, recognition, associations and the various roles that people adopt in their lives contribute to identity in concert and in conflict with each other.

What is the Nature of Personal Identity. Look at an old photo. Then look in the mirror. Those two images are of the same person, right. How so. They don't look the same. Their memories are different. And virtually every atom in their bodies is different. We feel unity across time, but is.

Nature vs Nurture: A startling new book called Blueprint by American psychologist Robert Plomin reveals how much genes determine identity. The personal and social nature of identity gives the construct its greatest theoretical potential—namely to provide insight into the relationship between the individual and society.

An eidolon is the spectral embodiment of the lost identity, but without its body, it has no agency. Unlike the Returned, it has no sense of what it lost. The Returned and its severed eidolon are never reunited, nor are they aware of one another's existence.

—Excerpt from the book, Observations and Metaphysics. This book describes identity theory, its origins, the research that supports it, and its future direction. It covers the relation between identity theory and other related theories, as well as the nature and operation of identities.

The book closes with a number of pointers towards more advanced work in the subject. Study questions and suggestions for further reading are provided at the end of each chapter. The Nature of the Mind is based on Peter Carruthers' book, Introducing Persons, also published by Routledge ().

This book describes identity theory, its origins, the research that supports it, and its future direction. It covers the relation between identity theory and other related theories, as well as the nature and operation of identities.

There are two forms of identity that should be distinguished. There is being qualitatively the same, and there is being the exact same entity. Two molecules of iron oxide might be qualitatively indistinguishable, but still they are distinct molecu. Francis Fukuyama’s “Identity” and Kwame Anthony Appiah’s “The Lies That Bind” examine the role of personal identity in our modern age.

The introduction and 17 essays in The Colors of Nature movingly address the question, What is the earth to people of color. Exploring history, displacement, return, and relationship to place, these writers show that the ways Americans have impacted nature are inseparable from racism and inequities in economic and political power/5.

The Challenges to America's National Identity () is a treatise by political scientist and historian Samuel P. Huntington (–).

The book attempts to understand the nature of American identity and the challenges it will face in the future. Describing American identity. In describing the American identity, Huntington first contests Author: Samuel P.

Huntington. About Understanding Identity. Identity matters, but it matters in different ways at different times. Identity is a buzz word that we often hear about in all sorts of contexts, ranging from the concern with the self expressed through therapy, to identity crises that operate on the global arena, especially post 9/ This book charts some of the most important identity stories that make up.

The nature of one’s identity is attributed by the environment that influences the experiences that the individual intakes. Self is the fundamental being that separates individuals due to the uniqueness of their minds and the experiences that influence the distinctiveness of identity.

The Grammar of Identity is a lively and wide-ranging study of twentieth-century fiction that examines how writers across nearly a hundred years have confronted these issues. Circumventing the divisions of conventional categories, the book examines In our current world, questions of the transnational, location, land, and identity confront us with a particular insistence/5(4).

His first book was The Nature of Mathematics (), an exposition of Principia Mathematica and of current developments in the philosophy of mathematics. Black had made notable contributions to the metaphysics of identity.

Locke on Persons and Personal Identity: The Basics. Locke’s most thorough discussion of the persistence (or diachronic identity) of persons can be found in Book 2, Chapter 27 of the Essay (“Of Identity and Diversity”), though Locke anticipates this discussion as early as Book 1, Chapter 4, Section 5, and Locke refers to persons in other texts, including the Second Treatise of Government.

For Xiaolu Guo, writing poses a constant challenge: containing the philosophical ideas which interest and preoccupy her in narrative form. Xiaolu Guo explores the nature of identity. A Conversation on connecting identity, place, and nature with James Edward Mills and Curt Meine.

Re-imagining the historical narrative of our national park system and environmental conservation that includes the hidden stories of people of color. Generally, personal identity is the unique numerical identity of a person in the course of time. [2] [3] That is, the necessary and sufficient conditions under which a person at one time and a person at another time can be said to be the same person, persisting through time.

The theme of identity is often expressed in books/novels or basically any other piece of literature so that the reader can intrigue themselves and relate to the characters and their emotions. It's useful in helping readers understand that a person's state of mind is full of. Context. Part IV of Book I consists in an examination of various “systems” of philosophy.

Section 1 and 2 investigate skeptical systems, while Sections 3 and 4 look into accounts of the nature of the material world. In the previous section, the author completed the first part of his investigation of philosophical accounts of the human mind, by exploding the doctrine of the immateriality of.The nature of communications policy is explained, following overviews of internal and external media regulation.

Strategic ways of managing the media are discussed in addition to the guide's analysis of the ways that media presents issues of identity, race, gender, sexual orientation, the 5/5(2). The fourth edition of this successful textbook provides an up-to-date introduction to all of the key features of adolescent development.

While drawing on the North American literature on adolescence, it highlights European perspectives and also provides unique coverage of the topic by summarising and reviewing what is known about adolescence from a British viewpoint.5/5(1).