Sonic Thinking attempts to extend the burgeoning field of media philosophy, which so far is defined by a strong focus on cinema, to the field of sound. The contributors urge readers to re-adjust their ideas of Sound Studies by attempting to think not only about sound [by external criteria, such as (cultural) meaning], but to think with and through sound. Series editor Bernd Herzogenrath's collection serves two interconnected purposes: in developing an alternative philosophy of music that takes music serious as a 'form of thinking'; and in bringing this approach into a fertile symbiosis with the concepts and practices of 'artistic research': art, philosophy, and science as heterogeneous, yet coequal forms of thinking and researching. Including contributions by both established figures and younger scholars working on cutting edge material, and weaving artistic responses and interventions in between the more theoretical texts, Herzogenrath's collection provides a lively introduction to a fresh debate.
One service mathematic;., has Jcndcml the 'Et moi, .. ~ si j'avait su comment CD revcnir, human race. It has put COIDDlOJI SCIISC back je n'y scrais point allC.' whc:rc it belongs, on the topmost shell next Jules Verne to the dusty canister labc1lcd 'dilcardcd nOD- The series is divergent; tbcre(on: we may be sense'. Eric T. Bcll able to do something with it o. Hcavisidc Mathematics is a tool for thought. A highly necessary tooll in a world where both feedbaclt and nonÂ linearities abound. Similarly, all kinds of parts of mathematics serve as tools for other paJts and for other sciences. Applying a simple rewriting rule to the quote on the right above one finds such statements as: 'One service topology has rendered mathematical physics .. .'; 'One service logic has rendered comÂ puter science .. .'; 'One service category theory has rendered mathematics .. .'. All arguably true. And all statements obtainable this way form part of the raison d'etre of this series.
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