Style and "Substance"Main MenuPhilosophy and the ArtsWhat can philosophy do for the arts?Ontological FractalOntological MappingArt CommentaryStudent ObservationsArchaic Eternal ReturnPresocratic ClassicalSocratic Late ClassicalPlatonicNominalist RenaissanceAneesah Ettressaef5effc74a7015f877dd59f557cf7172f5a72eaJmedina29ac3fc10003fb639ac412984b59b01a5b826e161Ian Lehineb028c384a69e4b92166e7791b002fa3f2cee5818Published by Aneesah Ettress
12017-03-25T01:26:52-07:00Jmedina29ac3fc10003fb639ac412984b59b01a5b826e161148587Michelangelo, 1501-04 CE , marble, 5.17 m, Galeria dell'Academia, Florence, ITplain2017-06-08T12:17:36-07:00Wikimedia Commons150443.769560, 11.255814marbleGalleria dell' Academia, Florence, ITMichelangeloAneesah Ettressaef5effc74a7015f877dd59f557cf7172f5a72ea
12017-03-25T01:04:06-07:00Neoplatonism & Nominalism16timeline2017-06-08T14:37:19-07:00“With Nominalism came the belief in God’s omnipotent freedom, the radical dependence of each particular upon him. Yet, the strange corollary of this is the emergence of the individual in all his dignity. The individual takes on an importance, sustained by God, directly, maintained in his care. It is as though the individual became a Neoplatonic cosmos unto itself ”- Stocking
To learn more about the Renaissance, Neoplatonism, and Nominalism listen to the full lecture above. As you listen move through the timeline for reference to the artworks and music.