Head and Heart: Affection, Cognition, Volition as Triune Consciousness
Fordham Univ Press, 01/gen/1997 - 334 pagine
Head and Heart proposes a theory of a triune consciousness formed by the heart and mind, composed of an equal partnership of reason, will, and affection. Professor Tallon sets out asking whether and how affective consciousness fits into this triad. By first defining affection in terms of intentionality (as the theory of a triune consciousness is possible only when affectivity has been shown to participate in intentionality), he argues that affection, in its full scope of passion, emotion, and mood, earns a place equal to cognition and volition as a constituent of the human consciousness. Tallon accomplishes his task by proving the existence of affectivity as a distinct kind of consciousness inseparable from the other two, by showing precisely how affection works, how it operates in synthesis with reason and will, and, finally, by offering a new concept of a triune consciousness as paradigm for the human mind.
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Restoring Feeling to Consciousness
The Structure of Consciousness
Phenomenology Intentionality Embodiment
Intentionality of Affection Emotion
Mood Affective Tonality
Emotional Presentation Will
Value Affective Consciousness
Affectability Affective Response
The Structure of Affective Intentionality
action affective connaturality affective consciousness affective intentionality affective responses Alquie analogous Aquinas Aquinas's become being-affected body Buber called chapter cognition and volition concept Descartes discursive reason distinct dualism ego-center embodiment emotion enology ethical example experience faculty faculty psychology feeling finite spirit finitude gift ground habit as virtue head and heart Heidegger hermeneutics higher operational synthesis Hildebrand human nature Husserl idea insight intellectus intersubjectivity intuition ital judgment knowing knowledge level of consciousness Levinas Lonergan meaning mediation ment Merleau-Ponty mind mode of consciousness mood mystical ness nonrepresentational object oneself ontological perception perfect person Pfander phenomenology philosophy possible present rational relation representational Ricoeur rienced Rousselot Sartre Sartre's says Scheler sciousness self-presence self-transcendence sense solip soul spontaneous Strasser strivings structure sublated Summa Summa theologiae synecdoche term thesis thinking Thomist thumos tion tional tive transcendence transcendental ego triadic consciousness triune consciousness understanding von Hildebrand will-acts