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Lectures on Formal Analysis by M Twist

M Twist

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Lectures on Formal Analysis by M Twist
Lectures on Formal Analysis by M Twist

Lectures on Formal Analysis by M Twist

M Twist

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Podcast by M Twist

Latest Episodes

4.28.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: Avenue H & Hudson Yards

Led by M Twist, the class attempts rhetorical analysies of the Avenue H subway stop in Brooklyn and the new Hudson Yards station in Manhattan. Introduction features a discussion of writing a rhetorical analysis paper.

121 MIN2016 JUN 18
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4.28.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: Avenue H & Hudson Yards

4.14.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: The New Museum

Led by M Twist, the class attempts a rhetorical analysis of The New Museum in New York City.

94 MIN2016 JUN 18
Comments
4.14.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: The New Museum

4.21.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: Vignelli Subway Map

Led by M Twist, the class attempts a rhetorical analysis of the Vignelli New York City subway map.

109 MIN2016 JUN 8
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4.21.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: Vignelli Subway Map

4.7.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: The Whitney Museum

Led by M Twist, the class attempts a rhetorical analysis of the (new) Whitney Museum of American Art. Introduction features a short lecture on expression theory.

126 MIN2016 MAY 27
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4.7.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: The Whitney Museum

4.29.2016 - Formal Analysis: Dover Beach

Led by M Twist, the class attempts a formal analysis of Matthew Arnold's poem "Dover Beach". Introduction features a discussion of a method of writing a paper that is conducive to thinking in a formally analytic way.

136 MIN2016 MAY 27
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4.29.2016 - Formal Analysis: Dover Beach

Lecture 8: M Twist on how the theory of Formal Analysis is compatible to the Expression theory

M Twist explains how the expression theory of art is coherent with this theory of formal analysis through the ideas of philosopher R. G. Collingwood. Lecture delivered on May 2nd, 2014.

35 MIN2016 MAY 22
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Lecture 8: M Twist on how the theory of Formal Analysis is compatible to the Expression theory

Lecture 7: M Twist on plurality of methods

We want to call attention to the different kinds of methods that are cognates to these methods: There is a method called dialectic. There is always in dialectic an abstract general principle in virtue of which a thing is intelligible. There is an analytic method. There is always an underlying physical principle in virtue of which the thing is intelligible. By underlying I mean it’s actually the cause of the thing that you see, but you don’t actually see the cause. There is an operational method. There is always an operation of the person in virtue of which the thing is intelligible. The greek for methods is derived from the greek word for roads. It’s a good derivation; if you’re on one road you don’t see what you would see on other roads. How can we access the plurality of ways in which artists are artists? We need a method that calls attention to the plurality of methods as such. This method calls attention to the possibility of plural methods. It calls attention to the possib...

32 MIN2016 MAY 21
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Lecture 7: M Twist on plurality of methods

Graduation Speech: The Virtues

M Twist's Graduation Speech on The Virtues Delivered May 12th, 2016

55 MIN2016 MAY 21
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Graduation Speech: The Virtues

Lecture 6: M Twist on Intention

"How do you know?" is one of the objections to a class in formal analysis. But, intention, like every other term that we’ve been dealing with is a philosophical term and it has a lot of different possible meanings. The question is, what does it mean in any given philosophical orientation. Again, words aren’t things that have one meaning, they have as many meanings as they can take on in the course of a discourse. Intention in the super sensible realm and the sensible realm would be: The Right Intention, to will the rational end. Ignorance, to will something other than the rational end. Intention as an antecedent mental event that is the cause of an external action. Intention as attributing a motive to someone else. Intention as an aesthetic intention. Formal intention, to solve a formal problem. Lecture delivered on April 4th, 2014.

30 MIN2016 MAY 16
Comments
Lecture 6: M Twist on Intention

The History, Philosophy, and End of the Formal Analysis Course

The final lecture of the terminal Formal Analysis course: the philosophical upbringing, peak, and demise of the Scholar's Program and the resulting Formal Analysis course.

61 MIN2016 MAY 15
Comments
The History, Philosophy, and End of the Formal Analysis Course

Latest Episodes

4.28.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: Avenue H & Hudson Yards

Led by M Twist, the class attempts rhetorical analysies of the Avenue H subway stop in Brooklyn and the new Hudson Yards station in Manhattan. Introduction features a discussion of writing a rhetorical analysis paper.

121 MIN2016 JUN 18
Comments
4.28.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: Avenue H & Hudson Yards

4.14.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: The New Museum

Led by M Twist, the class attempts a rhetorical analysis of The New Museum in New York City.

94 MIN2016 JUN 18
Comments
4.14.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: The New Museum

4.21.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: Vignelli Subway Map

Led by M Twist, the class attempts a rhetorical analysis of the Vignelli New York City subway map.

109 MIN2016 JUN 8
Comments
4.21.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: Vignelli Subway Map

4.7.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: The Whitney Museum

Led by M Twist, the class attempts a rhetorical analysis of the (new) Whitney Museum of American Art. Introduction features a short lecture on expression theory.

126 MIN2016 MAY 27
Comments
4.7.2016 - Rhetorical Analysis: The Whitney Museum

4.29.2016 - Formal Analysis: Dover Beach

Led by M Twist, the class attempts a formal analysis of Matthew Arnold's poem "Dover Beach". Introduction features a discussion of a method of writing a paper that is conducive to thinking in a formally analytic way.

136 MIN2016 MAY 27
Comments
4.29.2016 - Formal Analysis: Dover Beach

Lecture 8: M Twist on how the theory of Formal Analysis is compatible to the Expression theory

M Twist explains how the expression theory of art is coherent with this theory of formal analysis through the ideas of philosopher R. G. Collingwood. Lecture delivered on May 2nd, 2014.

35 MIN2016 MAY 22
Comments
Lecture 8: M Twist on how the theory of Formal Analysis is compatible to the Expression theory

Lecture 7: M Twist on plurality of methods

We want to call attention to the different kinds of methods that are cognates to these methods: There is a method called dialectic. There is always in dialectic an abstract general principle in virtue of which a thing is intelligible. There is an analytic method. There is always an underlying physical principle in virtue of which the thing is intelligible. By underlying I mean it’s actually the cause of the thing that you see, but you don’t actually see the cause. There is an operational method. There is always an operation of the person in virtue of which the thing is intelligible. The greek for methods is derived from the greek word for roads. It’s a good derivation; if you’re on one road you don’t see what you would see on other roads. How can we access the plurality of ways in which artists are artists? We need a method that calls attention to the plurality of methods as such. This method calls attention to the possibility of plural methods. It calls attention to the possib...

32 MIN2016 MAY 21
Comments
Lecture 7: M Twist on plurality of methods

Graduation Speech: The Virtues

M Twist's Graduation Speech on The Virtues Delivered May 12th, 2016

55 MIN2016 MAY 21
Comments
Graduation Speech: The Virtues

Lecture 6: M Twist on Intention

"How do you know?" is one of the objections to a class in formal analysis. But, intention, like every other term that we’ve been dealing with is a philosophical term and it has a lot of different possible meanings. The question is, what does it mean in any given philosophical orientation. Again, words aren’t things that have one meaning, they have as many meanings as they can take on in the course of a discourse. Intention in the super sensible realm and the sensible realm would be: The Right Intention, to will the rational end. Ignorance, to will something other than the rational end. Intention as an antecedent mental event that is the cause of an external action. Intention as attributing a motive to someone else. Intention as an aesthetic intention. Formal intention, to solve a formal problem. Lecture delivered on April 4th, 2014.

30 MIN2016 MAY 16
Comments
Lecture 6: M Twist on Intention

The History, Philosophy, and End of the Formal Analysis Course

The final lecture of the terminal Formal Analysis course: the philosophical upbringing, peak, and demise of the Scholar's Program and the resulting Formal Analysis course.

61 MIN2016 MAY 15
Comments
The History, Philosophy, and End of the Formal Analysis Course
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