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Workshop CFP: The Mimetic Condition: A Transdisciplinary ApproachInstitute of Philosophy, KU Leuven (Belgium)December 5-6, 2019Keynote: Prof. Gunter Gebauer (Free University of Berlin)Since the…Continue
Karolina Nevoina and I are pleased to announce availability of our working paper, "Further Evidence on the Meaning of Musical Performance". Special thanks to Professor Aaron Williamon and the Royal College of Music, Centre for Performance Science.…
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Tsehaye is currently conducting a study on Virtual Reality, Augmented Reality, Artificial Intelligence and Big Data’s implications for the transmission of cultural and performative data of the human body. The hypothesis loudly echoed at the 2018 world Economic Forum is that, “in the coming generations, we will learn how to engineer bodies and brains and minds. These will be the main products of the economy of the twenty first century; not [the economy of] textiles, vehicles and weapons but of bodies, brains and minds. Because, we are gaining the ability to hack human beings. Now, what do we need in order to hack a human being [asks historian Yuval Noah Harari]; we need two things. We need a lot of computing power and we need a lot of data. Especially of biometric data. Not data about what we buy and where we go, but about what is happening inside our body and inside our brain” (WEF, 2018). This hypothesis has economic implications in addition to the ethical, metaphysical, and epistemological ones currently being discussed in the literature of the philosophy of technology known today as postphenomenology. My current research responds to this development from both an empirically and philosophically supported analysis of the “Big-cultural-data” being tracked not only from what can be called the cultural spheres of the human body known as “kineshphre” but also from the “innesphere” of the human body by dissolving the nature/culture, mind/body, biology/technology dualisms, which for centuries have occupied the scientific and philosophical discourses of human knowledge.
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