Carel, H. and Broome, M.
The ubiquity of moods: Commentary on Stanghellini and Rosfort.
Philosophy, Psychiatry and Psychology, 16 (3).
- Published Version
Publisher's URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.1353/ppp.0.0246
Philosophy is often caricatured as one of the most disconnected and anaemic academic enterprises. Yet in philosophers’ own accounts of what drew them to the problems they have sought to address they answer, typically, in two broad, passionate, ways: wonder or anxiety. As such, philosophy, and philosophers’ self-understanding of themselves and their enterprise, can serve as a way to address some of the important topics raised by Rosfort and Stanghellini. Even for philosophers, the emotional experience of moods and affects is employed in narrativity, or at least, employed when one is called to give an account of oneself.
|Additional Information:||Broome, Matthew R. and Havi Carel. The Ubiquity of Moods. Philosophy, Psychiatry & Psychology 16:3 (2009), 267-271. © 2009 The Johns Hopkins University Press. Reprinted with permission of The Johns Hopkins University Press.|
|Uncontrolled Keywords:||phenomenology, Heidegger, moods, affects, meaning, self, philosophy, psychiatry, psychology|
|Faculty/Department:||Faculty of Arts, Creative Industries and Education|
Dr H. Carel
|Deposited On:||20 Sep 2010 09:24|
|Last Modified:||15 Aug 2013 10:38|
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