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South Atlantic Quarterly (2010) 109 (4): 741–763.
Published: 01 October 2010
...Birgit Meyer One of the key features of Pentecostal/charismatic churches is their sensational appeal. Taking as a point of departure the experience of the Holy Spirit as a “portable,” embodied power source, this essay seeks to contribute to developing alternative concepts that expand our view...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2009) 108 (1): 147–169.
Published: 01 January 2009
... no mysteries for her. She recalls seeing it cleaned by daylight, handling all its parts, and “understanding its whole structure.” It was a different story at night, in a darkened room, when “my panics were really unaccountable. They were a matter of pure sensation without any intellectual justification...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1997) 96 (3): 579–597.
Published: 01 July 1997
... to the affect and the percept. This is clearly explained by Deleuze and Guattari in the chapter of What Is Philosophy? entitled Percept, Affect, and Concept. For them, the goal of a work of art, particularly that of a literary work, is to create a bloc of sensations composed ofpercepts and affects29...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2010) 109 (4): 719–739.
Published: 01 October 2010
... human nature, including his body, to unity with the God- head, all human sensation is likewise eternally raised higher than its origi- nally created dignity.8 As the Eastern Orthodox tradition has emphasized, matter—and particularly the human body—is now, after the incarnation, more porous...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2004) 103 (1): 133–148.
Published: 01 January 2004
... Jackson oﬀers his sensations of otherness embodied in the complex ﬁeld that is the painting. Whatever we abstract from this ﬁeld—I will return to this subject later—is never anything more than our own construct...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1942) 41 (3): 320–326.
Published: 01 July 1942
... Ragtime Band or some other favorite of the day that floated across the water. No matter the tune, it was an irresistible summons, and they were all there, a gay crowd of townspeople, when the Golden Rod or the Cotton Blossom or French's New Sensation, perhaps, put into shore in the tow of a fussy little...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1950) 49 (2): 213–218.
Published: 01 April 1950
... and sensations, he has occu pied a strange no-man s-land between philosophy and literature. An anti-Bergsonist at the height of Bergson s fame, he was rejected by philosophers; an uncompromising protagonist for absolute values and a denouncer of rhetoric, he was repudiated by the litterateurs. He delights...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2016) 115 (1): 89–111.
Published: 01 January 2016
... within and across temporalities present, past, and future. Departing from theories of the senses that emphasize their cultural codings (Classen 1993; Howes 2003, 2009; Howes and Classen 2013), I emphasize sensation as embodied, as something that “occurs without having to rely on a recognizable...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2011) 110 (3): 715–743.
Published: 01 July 2011
... the psychology of the desire that would lead one to practice it.18 Zoophilia is “digital desire” for Zoo because it is a matter of surface— bodies moving from place to place and experiencing sensations as they encounter other persons and animals—rather than depth. To read certain...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1917) 16 (4): 346–356.
Published: 01 October 1917
... delicate physical sensations into words. Milton wrote nothing that will compare with the following excerpts: Until the poppied warmth of sleep oppressed Her soothed limbs, and soul fatigued away; (Agnes, xxvii.) wherefore may I not Be ever in these arms? in this sweet spot Pillow my chin forever? ever...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1938) 37 (1): 54–66.
Published: 01 January 1938
... aspect of life, in sensation. It is probably this delight in sensation that has caused many to admire her for her love of life. If we consider what this phrase means as applied to Miss Millay, we shall understand better the conflict implied in Renascence between the fear and the love of life. Miss...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1971) 70 (1): 126.
Published: 01 January 1971
... sensuousness in terms of itself. Many have attempted this before, and the problem remains. John Keats s Dream of Truth is essentially static or circular since its method is to bore in from many directions toward the same center. Its thesis, the unity of sensation and spirit in Keats, or simply the meaning...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1903) 2 (1): 23–27.
Published: 01 January 1903
..., the notorious Dreyfus leading the procession, the orations at the interment, especially that of Anatole de France, in which Zola s dramatic re-opening of the famous trial was the chief theme, all suggest a chapter out of one of his own novels and the persistent sensation in which the man lived during most...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1942) 41 (2): 207–228.
Published: 01 April 1942
..., music, architecture, science, system of truth and knowl edge, and all other aspects of culture were essentially theocratic and based upon God and religion. The opposite of this type of culture is what Sorokin calls sensate culture; its major principle is that true reality and value are sensory. Whereas...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1971) 70 (1): 125–126.
Published: 01 January 1971
..., the unity of sensation and spirit in Keats, or simply the meaning of sensation in Keats, is perhaps most akin to A. C. Bradley s view, expressed long ago, among Keats interpreters. It is an excellent view, and no derogation or derivation is intended to be conveyed. It requires, however, to be framed more...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1955) 54 (4): 564–565.
Published: 01 October 1955
... provinciality he might previously have been accused of had been lost in the sensational glow of his success as a novelist in London. But what was even more important was his considerable knowledge of French literature, especially that of the precursors and the authors of the Enlightenment. Thus the fact...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2012) 111 (3): 529–547.
Published: 01 July 2012
..., George Eliot, and the sensation novelists, Brontë forced her protagonists to straddle a conceptual divide between the biologi- cal body providing the envelope of a unique consciousness and one’s mem- bership, by virtue of that same body, in a heterogeneous continuum of living flesh—what Foucault...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2007) 106 (2): 265–290.
Published: 01 April 2007
... and the Other, since though it is distinct from these two sides of the opposition, yet at the same time it unites them. Here, therefore, as in sensation generally, the soul by the mediation of some- thing standing between itself and the Other, unites with itself in the content of its...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1907) 6 (2): 189–199.
Published: 01 April 1907
..., perperfected. He was not a man, like Maeterlink, to play tricks with his sensation; he took them in good faith. The charm of Hearn s books lies in their illusions; of the biography in his earnestness. And here, for want of a better place, may come in the account of how once, on a lonely road in Tennessee, he...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1987) 86 (2): 181–183.
Published: 01 April 1987
... further 182 The South Atlantic Quarterly to post-Endymion realism and the revised philosophy of erotic sensation (51). Extended appreciation of The Eve of St. Agnes and briefer interpreta tions of the major odes, with some interesting remarks on the presence of Fanny Brawne in Keats s life and poetry...