noun. per·cep·tion \pər-ˈsep-shən\
- the way you think about or understand someone or something
- the ability to understand or notice something easily
- the way that you notice or understand something using one of your senses
noun. sen·sa·tion \sen-ˈsā-shən, sən-\
- a particular feeling or effect that your body experiences
- a particular feeling or experience that may not have a real cause
- the ability to feel things through your physical senses
noun. emo·tion \i-ˈmō-shən\
- a strong feeling (such as love, anger, joy, hate, or fear)
noun plural but singular or plural in construction, often attributive da·ta \ˈdā-tə, ˈda- also ˈdä-\
- (etymology) 1640s, classical plural of datum, from Latin datum “(thing) given,” neuter past participle of dare “to give”
- As natural gift, as empirical trace, data are not simply measurements or recorded facts, they are also in some sense ontologically raw, not so much thrown into the world, but left over, bare, remaining after the tide of being recedes. (Galloway)
from the Ancient Greek σύν syn, “together”, and αἴσθησις aisthēsis, “sensation”
- a neurological phenomenon in which stimulation of one sensory or cognitive pathway leads to automatic, involuntary experiences in a second sensory or cognitive pathway.
adjective. [ mod·al \ˈmō-dəl\ ]
- not modal (in any sense)
- amodal perception is the perception of the whole of a physical structure when only parts of it affect the sensory receptors.
- cross-modal perception
adjective aes·thet·ic \es-ˈthe-tik, is-, British usually ēs-\
- of or relating to art or beauty
- more than just visual perception; general perception with all the senses, as well as the impression that the perceived leaves on the body
- perception, sensibility or sensation, emphasizing the cultural formation of the senses
Ackerman, Diane. “Hearing.” Ackerman, Diane. A Natural History of the Senses. New York: Vintage Books Edition, 1995. 175-225.
Brown, Brené. “Listening to Shame.” TED Conference. Long Beach, March 2012.
Dyson, Frances. Sounding New Media: Immersion and Embodiment in the Arts and Culture. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2009.
Galloway, Alexander. “Are SomeThings Unrepresentable?” Theory, Culture & Society 28 (2011): 85-102.
Munster, Anna. An Aesthesia of Networks: Conjunctive Experience in Art and Technology. London: The MIT Press, 2013.
Papenburg, Bettina and Zarzycka, Marta. Carnal Aesthetics: Transgressive Imagery and Feminist Politics. London: I.B. Tauris & Co Ltd., 2013.
Stephen, Howard. “Intimacy.” Jung Atlanta Summer (2001): 6-8.
UNHCR. Handbook and Guidelines on Procedures and Criteria for Determining Refugee Status. Geneva: United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR), 2011.
Valentine, Gill. “The Ties That Bind: Towards Geographies of Intimacy.” Geography Compass (2008): 2097-2110.
Verhage, Florentien. “Living With(out) Borders: The Intimacy of Oppression.” Emotion, Space and Society (2014): 111-119.
Voegelin, Salomé. Listening to Noise and Silence: Towards a Philosophy of Sound Art. New York: Bloomsbury Academic, 2010.