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dc.contributor.authorMilerius, Nerijus
dc.description.abstractThe end of 19th and the 20th centuries are pervaded by "intellectual necrologies" announced by vari¬ems philosophers. First, the death of God has been foretold. Second, Philosophy itself has come to end. Third, such crucial entities as Art and History have vanished from the intellectual milieu. Ali of these necrologies have been accepted as something that had not affected the everyday life of ordinary hu-man being. The only necrology to which common sense does not cease to resist is "The Death of Geography". Does not everyday experience prove the very existence of a city and, therefore, legitimate the geographical discourse? The accurate examinations of the "intellectual necrologies", however, reveals a close connection between the first "necrology" of death of God and the second necrology, that of the death of Geography. It is argued that the concept of divine vision has been transformed into the concept of impersonal, objective, neutral Eye. It is the con¬cept that stands as necessary condition of objec-tive geographical and cartographical description of a city. Conseąuently, it is described how the critiąue of the concept of impersonal Eye could lead towards non-geographical ("trajectographi-cal") interpretation of a city.en_US
dc.relation.ispartofDarbai ir dienos, 2005, nr. 41, p. 125-133lt_LT
dc.rightsSutarties data 2013-06-04, nr. A1221, prieinamas tik VDU intranete iki 2010-01-12lt_LT
dc.titleMiestas ir du pamatiniai nekrologailt_LT
dc.title.alternativeThe city and two fundamental necrologiesen_US
dc.typeStraipsnis / Article
dc.subject.udc1 Filosofija / Philosophy
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Appears in Collections:Darbai ir dienos / Deeds and Days 2005, nr. 41
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