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Continuity and Discontinuity in Visual Experience

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Continuity and Discontinuity in Visual Experience. / Biggs, M.

In: Critica, Vol. 24, No. 70, 1992, p. 3-15.

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Biggs, M. / Continuity and Discontinuity in Visual Experience. In: Critica. 1992 ; Vol. 24, No. 70. pp. 3-15.

Bibtex

@article{655ed5901fb44ba5b23c113e27111ec5,
title = "Continuity and Discontinuity in Visual Experience",
abstract = "The argument I wish to develop describes one of the threads of continuity throughout Wittgenstein's work. Evidence for it may be found in his memorable use of visual analogy, for example of {"}seeing an aspect{"} through the duck-rabbit of the Investigations1. These analogies might be regarded as illustrations in two ways. Often they appear as literal illustrations, as drawings within the text. Others serve to illustrate the text by adding an accompanying example to what has previously been discussed. This latter type of illustration need not be a drawing or even a visual analogy. Any analogy, visual or non-visual, could be said to illustrate the text in this sense....",
author = "M. Biggs",
year = "1992",
language = "English",
volume = "24",
pages = "3--15",
journal = "Critica",
issn = "0011-1503",
publisher = "Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico, Instituto de Investigaciones Filosoficas",
number = "70",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Continuity and Discontinuity in Visual Experience

AU - Biggs, M.

PY - 1992

Y1 - 1992

N2 - The argument I wish to develop describes one of the threads of continuity throughout Wittgenstein's work. Evidence for it may be found in his memorable use of visual analogy, for example of "seeing an aspect" through the duck-rabbit of the Investigations1. These analogies might be regarded as illustrations in two ways. Often they appear as literal illustrations, as drawings within the text. Others serve to illustrate the text by adding an accompanying example to what has previously been discussed. This latter type of illustration need not be a drawing or even a visual analogy. Any analogy, visual or non-visual, could be said to illustrate the text in this sense....

AB - The argument I wish to develop describes one of the threads of continuity throughout Wittgenstein's work. Evidence for it may be found in his memorable use of visual analogy, for example of "seeing an aspect" through the duck-rabbit of the Investigations1. These analogies might be regarded as illustrations in two ways. Often they appear as literal illustrations, as drawings within the text. Others serve to illustrate the text by adding an accompanying example to what has previously been discussed. This latter type of illustration need not be a drawing or even a visual analogy. Any analogy, visual or non-visual, could be said to illustrate the text in this sense....

M3 - Article

VL - 24

SP - 3

EP - 15

JO - Critica

JF - Critica

SN - 0011-1503

IS - 70

ER -