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|Most of Marks knowledge of his parents' courtship and marriage came to him via |
his sister Rose who was consumed by curiosity and was constantly quizzing her
parents. Mark was not particularly interested in the sequence of events which led
|childhood, Stewart more strongly suggests that children's curiosity be |
encouraged and preserved, rather than just permitted ... For Hobbes, curiosity is “
a Lust of the mind, that by a perseverance of delight in the continuall and
|3. A. Lust. of. the. Mind: Curiosity. and. Aversion. in. Eighteenth-Century. British. |
Aesthetics. Carolyn Korsmeyer Desire to know why and how, CURIOSITY, such
as is in no living creature but man; so that man is distinguished, not only by his ...
|Curiosity is the lust of the mind. - Hobbes, Thomas Desire to know why, and how -|
- curiosity, which is a lust of the mind, that a perseverance of delight in the
continued and indefatigable generation of knowledge -- exceedeth the short ...
|E.) offers an overview ofhuman nature, which includes a detailed accountof |
howthe mind works. Reason ... Categorizing the desireto know as a“voluntary
motion,” much like other passionate desires, hecalls curiosity “a lust of the mind” (
|Thomas Hobbes (1588-1679) put the case for curiosity admirably. In his book, |
Leviathan (1651), he wrote, "The desire to know why, and how, curiosity, which is
a lust of the mind, that by a perseverance of delight in the continued and ...
|“Curiosity is the lust of the mind.” Thomas Hobbes His computer was still on when |
he entered his office. Evan was trying to decide where to start on the work in front
of him when he remembered something that absolutely needed to be ...
|The process of moving from curiosity to lust begins with something that attracts |
our attention, something that is alluring to us. ... a man sitting in the parked car
behind spots her, it undoubtedly registers in his mind: “There is a girl in sexy
|43 The results of curiosity differ, however, according to the individual capacity to |
apply oneself to an object with ... for which “the great and principal delight is
represented by the goal,” is defined by Hobbes as “lust of the mind,” which is