Search for dissertations about: "self-reflexion"

Found 2 swedish dissertations containing the word self-reflexion.

  1. 1. An aesthetics of resistance : the open-ended practice of language writing

    Author : Åsa Arketeg; Lars-Olof Åhlberg; Claes Entzenberg; Ming Qian Ma; Uppsala universitet; []
    Keywords : HUMANITIES; HUMANIORA; HUMANIORA; HUMANITIES; Humanities and religion; language writing; the l=a=n=g=u=a=g=e journal; Bruce Andrews; Charles Bernstein; Lyn Hejinian; Ron Silliman; open-ended; language; writing; poetry; poetics; construction; theory; practice; separation; aesthetics; resistance; self-reflexion; avant-garde discourse; postmodernism; society; poststructuralism; critical theory; estetik; HUMANIORA OCH RELIGIONSVETENSKAP;

    Abstract : This dissertation investigates the relation between poetry and theory in the poetic practice of language writing. The topic is approached from the idea that language writing takes place in the tension of an open-ended state. READ MORE

  2. 2. A theory of the emotional self : from the standpoint of a neo-Meadian

    Author : Emma Engdahl; Lars-Erik Berg; Örebro universitet; []
    Keywords : SOCIAL SCIENCES; SAMHÄLLSVETENSKAP; self-formation; self-realization; emotion; social behavior; social interaction; attitude taking; social psychology; the sociology of emotions; A. Smith; C. H. Cooley; G. H. Mead; sociologi; Sociology; Sociologi; Sociologi; Sociology;

    Abstract : In this dissertation, two fundamental questions are posed: (1) what is emotion, and (2) what part does it play in the social processes of self-formation and self-realization? How do we as behaving beings, who experience sensations, become interacting beings, who experience emotions? And, how are our emotional experiences related to who we are and our ability to acquire a positive relation to ourselves? By attempting to answer these questions I point out the social conditions that are necessary to enable emotional experiences, and in turn self-formation and self-realization. The focus is on the form, rather than on the content of the emotional self. READ MORE