Walking, Reading, and Reading about Walking 6. That question remained with me after reading St. The thing to do, I decided, was to read the source where St. Pierre found that image—or at least one of them. Legs were clearly intended for breeches, and we wear them.
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There is no form, no content, no container, but only folds! Gilles Deleuze enthusiastically defends for the art of folding inspired of Baroque. This is a world of folding, in which time and space are generated by folding, expanding and refolding.
How to explain human complexity? Complexity of the world? How to understand their internal and Everything … are the folded things! How to understand their internal and external with the system? How the relationship between things, unified and divided, both confuse their different facts, however, to been seen clearly? There is an answer and only one answer should help to answer these mysteries: a fold is a simple line, a geometry basic operations, driven by Gilles Deleuze, has been promoted to the potential height of the philosophical concepts, and to become a key graphics to be able to be close to the world.
Can we see these architecture are utilizing this folding theory? Denis in , but also of years of study of and reflection on Leibniz. Do I experience a scattering of microprecepts concentrated by some sort of organizational monadical relationship? I found this book neat, but my criticism is 1 towards the manifesto-like calling of Deleuze to use this any way we can today.
It is both too arcane and too prolix and unfocused. We might as well dig up something from an old Hindu text or Buddhist sutra to explain our experience in the world. There is nothing wrong with doing this, but at what point is it an aesthetic move and at what point is it really thought out.
The Fold: Leibniz and the Baroque