miércoles, 13 de marzo de 2013


Imagination, also called the faculty of imagining, is the ability to form new images and sensations that are not perceived through sight, hearing, or other senses. Imagination helps make knowledge applicable in solving problems and is fundamental to integrating experience and the learning process

Imagination in Google scholar:

[CITAS] The body in the mind: The bodily basis of meaning, imagination, and reason.

M Johnson - 1987 - University of Chicago Press

[CITAS] L'imaginaire: psychologie phénoménologique de l'imagination

JP Sartre, A Elkaïm-Sartre - 1940 - Gallimard Paris


Sartre says that what is required for the imaginary process to occur is an analogon—that is, an equivalent of perception. This can be a painting, a photograph, a sketch, or even the mental image we conjure when we think of someone or something. Through the imaginary process, the analogon loses its own sense and takes on the sense of the object it represents. Again, we are not deluded. But at some level the photograph of my father ceases being merely colors on paper and instead stands in for my absent father. I then have a tendency to ascribe the feelings I have about my father to the picture of him. Thus, an analogon can take on new qualities based on my own intention toward it.


[LIBRO] Releasing the Imagination: Essays on Education, the Arts, and Social Change. The Jossey-Bass Education Series.

M Greene - 1995 - ERIC
Abstract: The essays in this book are the author's attempt to connect her own seeking with
the strivings of other teachers and teacher educators who are tired of a self-centered,
technocratic existence and who want to enhance their understanding of diversity. The ...
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