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Causality

Latest update : 1 May 2007.

Articles in this section

  • Italian definition

    1 maggio 2007, di Pierre Couprie

    Causalità
    Concetto strettamente legato a quello di Gesto. Ha un posto fondamentale nella teoria della spetromorfologia di Denis Smalley. Smalley scrive: “la causalità, reale o presunta, non è legata solamente all’intervento fisico del soffio, della mano o delle dita, ma può ugualmente essere associata agli avvenimenti meccanici o naturali, alle analogie visuali, alle esperienze psicologiche esperite o mediate dal linguaggio e dal paralinguaggio, in qualsiasi occorrenza che (...)

  • German definition

    17 February 2007, by Pierre Couprie

    Kausalität

  • French definition

    29 November 2006, by Pierre Couprie

    Causalité
    Le concept de causalité, étroitement lié à celui du geste, est central dans la théorie de la spectromorphologie de Denis Smalley. Il écrit : « La causalité, réelle ou présumée, n’est pas seulement reliée à l’intervention physique du souffle, de la main ou des doigts, mais elle peut également être associée aux événements mécaniques ou naturels, aux analogies visuelles, aux expériences de psychologie sensorielle ou médiatisée à travers le langage et le paralangage, à (...)

  • Spanish definition

    3 August 2006, by Rob Weale

    Causalidad
    Causalidad, un concepto cercano al de Gesto, es central en el pensamiento espectromorfológico de Denis Smalley. Smalley escribe: "La causalidad, real o ficticia, está relacionada no solo con la intervención física de la respiración, la mano o los dedos, sino además con los eventos naturales o propios de la tecnología, analogías visuales, experiencias psicológicas percibidas o mediadas a través del lenguaje y el paralenguaje, en verdad, cualquier hecho que parece provocar una (...)

  • English definition

    9 January 2005, by Rob Weale

    Causality, a concept closely related to that of Gesture, is central to Denis Smalley’s spectromorphological thinking. Smalley writes: "Causality, actual or surmised, is related not only to the physical intervention of breath, hand, or fingers, but also to natural and engineered events, visual analogues, psychological experiences felt or mediated through language and paralanguage, indeed any occurrence which seems to provoke a consequence, or consequence which seems to have been (...)