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Marie-Luise Angerer, Bernd Bösel, ...: Introduction
(p. 7 – 16)
  • knowledge
  • media studies
  • epistemology
  • media theory
  • temporality
  • affects
  • body
  • perception
  • gender

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Marie-Luise Angerer

Marie-Luise Angerer

is professor of Media and Cultural Studies/Gender at the Academy of Media Arts Cologne, where she was Vice-President from 2000 to 2004 and Principal from 2007 to 2009. She also was guest professor in the US, Canada, Australia, Berlin, Bochum, Budapest, Ljubljana, and Zurich and has extensively published about the body, the construction of gender identities in communication and media and new discourses on post-human life and future visions. Currently, she is working on new materialism, media technologies, and affect, knowledge forms and aesthetic production.

Other texts by Marie-Luise Angerer for DIAPHANES

Bernd Bösel

is a scholarship-holder at the Austrian Academy of Sciences and fellow at the Academy of Media Arts Cologne. Publications: with Patrick Baur and Dieter Mersch (eds.): Die Stile Martin Heideggers (2013); with Eva Pudill and Elisabeth Schäfer (eds.): Denken im Affekt (2010); Philosophie und Enthusiasmus – Studien zu einem umstrittenen Verhältnis (2008).

Other texts by Bernd Bösel for DIAPHANES

Michaela Ott

is a philosopher, film scholar and translator. She teaches Aesthetic Theories at the HFBK Hamburg. Her research focuses on film aesthetics, aesthetics and theories of affection.

Other texts by Michaela Ott for DIAPHANES
Marie-Luise Angerer (ed.), Bernd Bösel (ed.), ...: Timing of Affect

Affect, or the process by which emotions come to be embodied, is a burgeoning area of interest in both the humanities and the sciences. For »Timing of Affect«, Marie-Luise Angerer, Bernd Bösel, and Michaela Ott have assembled leading scholars to explore the temporal aspects of affect through the perspectives of philosophy, music, film, media, and art, as well as technology and neurology. The contributions address possibilities for affect as a capacity of the body; as an anthropological inscription and a primary, ontological conjunctive and disjunctive process as an interruption of chains of stimulus and response; and as an arena within cultural history for political, media, and psychopharmacological interventions. Showing how these and other temporal aspects of affect are articulated both throughout history and in contemporary society, the editors then explore the implications for the current knowledge structures surrounding affect today.