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Aesthetic Realism & Self-Expression
Miriam Mondlin, Aesthetic Realism Consultant

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About the Economy, Unions, & What People Deserve:  Here you’ll find articles on a subject I am passionate about—economic justice.

To read more articles about economics and what people deserve, go to: http://www.aestheticrealism.net/tro/Aesthetic-Realism-and-economics.html

About Stuttering:

  • Genes and Something Else,” & the article on “The King’s Speech” both featured in The Indian Stammering Association Quarterly Magazine.

  • The Answer for Our Schools by Arnold Perey, Ph.D, —Excerpt of an article published in The Right of Aesthetic Realism to Be Known, about a young man who stuttered and because of what he learned in Aesthetic Realism consultations—his stuttering diminished.

    Self and World,” Eli Siegel’s definitive text, particularly Chapter 11 “Self and Disease,” where he discusses stuttering, the cause and the solution.

 

 

About the Relation of Art & Life:

  • I Learned about Imagination,” An article about the chapter “Imagination, Reality, Aesthetics” from Eli Siegel’s Self and World as I studied the difference between good and bad imagination—with examples from my own life, Karl Menninger’s The Open Mind, and the art of Lewis Carroll.

Reports of Aesthetic Realism Classes taught by Eli Siegel:

  • The Rhythms: They Are There” Part 1  The lecture Eli Siegel gave July 22, 1970, was titled “The Rhythms: They are There,” which had in it a new approach to the subject of rhythm. Mr. Siegel explained he was going to be casual in his approach and present what rhythm is in as many ways as possible, using as his text a single issue of a 1920 journal, The Dial, a literary magazine concerned with the arts.

  • The Rhythms: They Are There” Part 2  In this section of the lecture, Mr. Siegel read and commented on a short story by the Irish writer, James Stephens, an essay about Shakespeare by the French author, Romain Rolland, and an art chronicle by Henry McBride, who discusses in particular the work of artist Charles Burchfield, whom Mr. Siegel described as “The Terror of Ohio.” He said that in Burchfield’s paintings there is an ethical drama of good and evil given true form.

  • Look, the World is Poetic!” Part 1 In a great class titled “Look, the World is Poetic!” given June 13, 1971, Mr. Siegel showed the world is poetic through how the opposites of stop and flow, stillness and moving, are in reality itself, and in poetry, including Chinese, American, Arabian, French, Sanskrit, and Persian. “I am beginning with the fact,” Mr. Siegel stated, “that there is poetry in the world and it shows itself in many ways and they each say something about the other…. The world is poetic in two ways: its structure is poetic, and there’s poetry in it.”

  • Look, the World is Poetic!” Part 2   What Mr. Siegel said as he compared the slowness of motion in Poe’s lines to the swiftness of motion in When Lilacs Last in the Dooryard Bloomed by Walt Whitman is new to literary criticism….

And more will be added!

Here are some additional links for you to explore:

Aesthetic Realism Foundation website


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