THEORY OF COLOURS

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Theory Of Colours

Author : Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
ISBN : UIUC:30112002980487
Genre : Color
File Size : 55.24 MB
Format : PDF
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By closely following Goethe's explanations of the color phenomena, the reader may become so divorced from the wavelength theory--Goethe never even mentions it--that he may begin to think about color theory relatively unhampered by prejudice, ancient or modern.
Category: Color

Experimental Outlines

Author : Joseph Reade
ISBN : NYPL:33433090924279
Genre : Science
File Size : 65.65 MB
Format : PDF
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Category: Science

Colours

Author : Barry Maund
ISBN : 0521110122
Genre : Philosophy
File Size : 48.57 MB
Format : PDF, Kindle
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This book defends the radical thesis that no physical object has any of the colours we experience it as having.
Category: Philosophy

Color And Meaning

Author : John Gage
ISBN : 0520226119
Genre : Art
File Size : 65.2 MB
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"John Gage's Color and Meaning is full of ideas. . .He is one of the best writers on art now alive."--A. S. Byatt, Booker Prize winner
Category: Art

Contemporary Color Theory And Use

Author : Steven Bleicher
ISBN : 1401837409
Genre : Art
File Size : 37.65 MB
Format : PDF, Kindle
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This beautifully produced and lavishly illustrated introduction to contemporary color offers working artists valuable insight into traditional color theory while examining the effective use of color in digital applications and 3D design work. Written by a leading design educator whose work is widely exhibited, Contemporary Color features a balanced examination of theory and its practical application in a technology-driven world. Topics range from color perception, color harmonies, pigments, colorants, and paints to digital color and 3D design. An intriguing discussion of the psychological impact of color and the future of color add a stimulating dimension to the book. Thoughtful contributions on creativity and best practices round out the inclusive coverage.
Category: Art

Social Inquiry After Wittgenstein And Kuhn

Author : John G. Gunnell
ISBN : 9780231538343
Genre : Philosophy
File Size : 32.31 MB
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A distinctive feature of Ludwig Wittgenstein's work after 1930 was his turn to a conception of philosophy as a form of social inquiry, John G. Gunnell argues, and Thomas Kuhn's approach to the philosophy of science exemplified this conception. In this book, Gunnell shows how these philosophers address foundational issues in the social and human sciences, particularly the vision of social inquiry as an interpretive endeavor and the distinctive cognitive and practical relationship between social inquiry and its subject matter. Gunnell speaks directly to philosophers and practitioners of the social and human sciences. He tackles the demarcation between natural and social science; the nature of social phenomena; the concept and method of interpretation; the relationship between language and thought; the problem of knowledge of other minds; and the character of descriptive and normative judgments about practices that are the object of inquiry. Though Wittgenstein and Kuhn are often criticized as initiating a modern descent into relativism, this book shows that the true effect of their work was to undermine the basic assumptions of contemporary social and human science practice. It also problematized the authority of philosophy and other forms of social inquiry to specify the criteria for judging such matters as truth and justice. When Wittgenstein stated that "philosophy leaves everything as it is," he did not mean that philosophy would be left as it was or that philosophy would have no impact on what it studied, but rather that the activity of inquiry did not, simply by virtue of its performance, transform the object of inquiry.
Category: Philosophy

Optics In The Age Of Euler

Author : Casper Hakfoort
ISBN : 0521035074
Genre : Science
File Size : 39.79 MB
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According to received historiography, the fundamental issue in eighteenth-century optics was whether light could be understood as the emission of particles or as the motion of waves in a subtle medium. Moreover, the emission theory of light was supposed to have been dominant in the eighteenth-century, backed by Newton's physical arguments. This picture is enriched and qualified by focusing on the origins, contents and reception of the wave theory of light--published by Leonhard Euler in 1746-- here studied in depth for the first time. Contrary to what has been assumed, the particle-wave debate only starts with Euler. When the emission view of light suddenly became dominant in Germany around 1795, it was new chemical experiments that proved crucial. Reflecting on the mathematical, experimental and metaphysical aspects of physical optics, a general picture of early modern science is outlined in the epilogue to the book.
Category: Science