[PDF] Download ☆ Simülakrlar ve Simülasyon | by ß Jean Baudrillard Oğuz Adanır


  • Title: Simülakrlar ve Simülasyon
  • Author: Jean Baudrillard Oğuz Adanır
  • ISBN: 9758177014
  • Page: 243
  • Format: Paperback

  • Aujourd hui l abstraction n est plus celle de la carte, du double, du miroir ou du concept.La simulation n est plus celle d un territoire, d un tre r f rentiel, d une substance Elle est la g n ration par les mod les d un r el sans origine ni r alit hyperr el Le territoire ne pr c de plus la carte, ni ne lui survit C est d sormais la carte qui pr c de le territoire Aujourd hui l abstraction n est plus celle de la carte, du double, du miroir ou du concept.La simulation n est plus celle d un territoire, d un tre r f rentiel, d une substance Elle est la g n ration par les mod les d un r el sans origine ni r alit hyperr el Le territoire ne pr c de plus la carte, ni ne lui survit C est d sormais la carte qui pr c de le territoire pr cession des simulacres c est elle qui engendre le territoire et s il fallait reprendre la fable, c est aujourd hui le territoire dont les lambeaux pourrissent lentement sur l tendue de la carte.C est le r el, et non la carte, dont les vestiges subsistent et l , dans les d serts qui ne sont plus ceux de l Empire, mais le n tre Le d sert du r el lui m me.
    Jean Baudrillard Oğuz Adanır
    Jean Baudrillard 27 July 1929 6 March 2007 was a French sociologist, philosopher, cultural theorist, political commentator, and photographer His work is frequently associated with postmodernism and post structuralism.Jean Baudrillard was also a Professor of Philosophy of Culture and Media Criticism at the European Graduate School in Saas Fee, Switzerland, where he taught an Intensive Summer Seminar.Jean Baudrillard s philosophy centers on the twin concepts of hyperreality and simulation These terms refer to the virtual or unreal nature of contemporary culture in an age of mass communication and mass consumption We live in a world dominated by simulated experiences and feelings, Jean Baudrillard believes, and have lost the capacity to comprehend reality as it actually exists We experience only prepared realities edited war footage, meaningless acts of terrorism, the destruction of cultural values and the substitution of referendum In Jean Baudrillard s words, The very definition of the real has become that of which it is possible to give an equivalent reproductionThe real is not only what can be reproduced, but that which is always already reproduced that is the hyperrealwhich is entirely in simulation.


    Commentaires:

    Trevor
    When Plato spoke of the simulacra he meant it in a way that is quite different to how it is meant here, so, to understand what is meant here we probably should quickly look at what Plato meant. For Plato the world about us isn’t the ‘real’ world – it can’t be, not least because the ‘real’ world needs to be without contradictions and to be without contradictions there can be no change, no death (which is much the same thing). That means that the world we think we inhabit isn’t the [...]

    Toby
    Some authors have a gift of being able to explain complex matters in simple terms. Baudrillard, on the other hand, seems to have the complete opposite - explaining essentially simple (although nontheless interesting) concepts in overly complex terms. While the core message of his essays is thought provoking and engaging, the text itself is so full of jargon, unnecessarily convoluted language, and a fair amount of repetition. If you are anything like myself you will spend an hour reading, rereadi [...]

    Adam
    Basically the idea is just that people increasingly base their lives around collective ideas of things -- and those ideas can readily shift around and become something detached from reality -- rather than the things themselves. And that creates a free floating idea of society and the universe that supercedes concrete reality in its consequences.

    Praj
    **(This review has been dedicated to the charitable literary contribution of Alfonso’s (a.k.a The Crimson Fucker) penis , an essential piece of conceptual art of penile architecture.)The simulacrum is never thatwhich conceals the truth-it isthe truth which conceals thatthere is none.The simulacrum is true. -EcclesiastesIt has been a week and Sammy hasn't stopped humping the cilantro or sucking the lonely grape. The dung beetle has left its profession for some weed. Since Martha’s (the pig) d [...]

    Lit Bug
    To dissimulate is to pretend not to have what one has. To simulate is to feign to have what one doesn't have. But it is more complicated than that because simulating is not pretending: "Whoever fakes an illness can simply stay in bed and make everyone believe he is ill. Whoever simulates an illness produces in himself some of the symptoms" - LittréBaudrillard sometimes fascinates me. Examining popular culture and its signs as taking over reality and replacing it, leaving only an unreliable refe [...]

    Bradley
    Totally, completely rad. I can just see people smoking bongs not getting this completely, but postmodernism IS the dominant episteme in the West according to Chela Sandoval however, Jameson was right that Postmodernism is complicit with various colonial ideologies, and we must we wary of it in 2011 but, Baudrillard wrote this in 1981 (yea, that's the year I was born! How cool to be born when such a rad thinker like Baudrillard was doing his best stuff!) anyway - sort of think that postmodernism [...]

    Adam
    Completely agree with everything said in Shiv's review, as quoted:"Some authors have a gift of being able to explain complex matters in simple terms. Baudrillard, on the other hand, seems to have the complete opposite - explaining essentially simple (although nontheless interesting) concepts in overly complex terms. While the core message of his essays is thought provoking and engaging, the text itself is so full of jargon, unnecessarily convoluted language, and a fair amount of repetition. If y [...]

    Alex Lee
    This is not an easy book to read, in part because Baudrillard starts off with his ideas in full development and then talks around them, to explain them. He will start off with an example, develop the idea within the example, and then end by wrapping the example around itself, rather than ending on continual applications of the idea. In any case, he doesn't do the historicity thing by telling you the past, where the idea may have come from, and then develop the series of thoughts that outline the [...]

    Magdelanye
    In spite of the difficulties I had with this challanging work, I believe I get it.We are living in end times and we're screwed by our notions of and distance from reality.From the premises "Reproduction is always diabolicalin its very essencemulation still and always the place of a giagantic enterprise of manipulation, of control and of death"p153we get the conclusion:"there remains only a demand linked to the empty form of the institution- perverse demand,and for that reason all the more obstin [...]

    Stephanie
    This is the kind of book that you find yourself bringing up in conversations all the time. It is applicable on so many levels; once you grasp the concept, it really grasps you back. It is relevant to me as an anthropologist, archaeologist and psychologist, but I would classify it more as a philosophy book. Bottom line: This book will do you good.

    Iain
    This book is only so highly rated because it is utterly incomprehensible. Baudrillard revelled in using hundreds of words to write what were really quite simple and flimsy arguments. Responsible for inspiring a lot of impenetrable 'art-speak' which is unfortunately common at a lot of art school degree shows nowadays.

    johan _5179
    This book has simply managed to put me off all things post-structuralist and French at the same time. And has introduced a measure of disgust which I now feel towards both these subjects.There are things you come across when you read a lot, things which sound profound and deep and wide-ranging before you realise that they are neither profound nor possess the all-encompassing grandeur which they make you think they do. Simulacra and Simulation is such a work.The self-serving circular logic of sel [...]

    David
    The Man Who Hates Everything helps define the hopelessness and helplessness of the postmodern world. He succeeds brilliantly; or, considering his goal, horribly.He starts off strong, putting forth some stunning ideas while taking on God, Disneyland, Watergate, journalism, cinema, and advertising. He starts to stumble when he moves on to technology, and totally loses his thread when he tries to bring in sexuality, animals, and his ridiculous gender politics. He finishes by writing about the subje [...]

    Steven Peterson
    Jean Baudrillard, postmodern thinker, despairs; he claims, in "Forget Foucault," that there is an "impossibility of any politics" in our current situation. An important part of this context are media simulations, of reality so obscured by the play of images completely unrelated to any "reality" which might be out there that we are hopelessly incapable of arriving at any judgments on which to base political decisions and actions. Images on television and in the movies and in other media are "floa [...]

    Ellen
    Not so much a review as an illustration of why I like his thinking so much. A couple of excerpts from his book:If we were able to view the Borges fable in which the cartographers of the Empire draw up a map so detailed that it ends up covering the territory exactly (the decline of the Empire witnesses the fraying of this map, little by little, and its fall into ruins, though some shreds are still discernible in the deserts—the metaphysical beauty of this ruined abstraction testifying to a prid [...]

    Jeremy
    I read part of the first half back in college. Going through it again I find myself having the same reservations, Baudrillard's style is overly dependent on these really repetitive, almost cheekily nihilistic assertions. And while his in-your-face style is provocative, ultimately, it just amounts to an aweful lot of empty rhetoric about how totally empty everything is. A lot of it just seems like stuff he read and regurgitated from Deleuze and Foucault and then mixed up with his own sense of che [...]

    Tyrran
    This book cannot be read like a Haruki Murakami novel, one to enthrall you during relaxation. This book is more like study material, each sentence of Baudrillard's can be heavily read into and some sentences require extended knowledge on the subject (to my dismay it forced me to endure a Jorge Luis Borges short-story). What piqued my interest to this book initially was from another book I read "Taking the Red Pill: Science, Philosophy and Religion in The Matrix" by David Gerrold (I should howeve [...]

    LunaBel
    I finished this a couple of days ago and I still think of things that I've read in the book. It is, the least to say, an original book. I appreciate how Baudrillard conceives a whole new level of reality. Hypereality is that which is more real than the real. It is getting rid of representations mirrors and keeping the empty simulations to rule and guide us. However, to what extent is this real? have we really given up on our traditional reality in favor of simulations, and are ads, junk TV, and [...]

    Erik Moore
    I just finished Jean Baudrillard’s “Simulacra and Simulation” published in the original French in 1981, but I had to wait for Sheila Faria Glaser to publish the translation in 1994. In it, Baudrillard sets up Hegelian dichotomies or “dialectics” like the observer and the observed, the real and the simulation, McCluhan’s media and message, and so on. He takes each of these and spins them out of control, bemoaning their loss as a loss of meaning. In his analysis of everything Baudrilla [...]

    Cameron Black
    Daha iyi çevrilmeliydi.

    Rob
    (8/10) Baudrillard is one of those guys who getts dismissed a lot as an obscure French academic, and he is all three of those things. But I think there's a kind of beauty to his writing that makes it more than just jargon. Baudrillard describes the world around us in terms of apocalyptic science fiction, drawing our eye to the way the horrific and the banal intersect in a world of illusion. The kind of juxtapositions and forceful rhetoric that he uses remind me more than a bit of J. G. Ballard, [...]

    Iryne
    To say that reading Baudrillard would give one a different way of looking at things would be an understatement. On the surface the words are understandable, the use of simple/accessible and direct to the point manner of elaborating ideas made the experience easier. I find this work as an engaging read, vacillating from deductive and inductive methods of exposing his concepts. Engaging as it may be, some concepts are, for now, too abstract and difficult for my mind to wrap around. I have decided [...]

    Algirdas Brukštus
    "Postkultūrinė filosofija? Kažkokios naujos būties apraiškos, ar naujo būties pjūvio aprašymas? Manau, kad antra. Kažkodėl man išnyra akmens įvaizdis: akmuo, su viduje slypinčiais intarpais, gyslelėmis. Jie buvo visą laiką, tačiau akiai atsiveria tiktai tiktai padarius akmens pjūvį. Tai, ką autorius aprašo savo knygoje, visą laiką slypėjo būtyje, tiesiog autoriaus dėmesio skalpelis būtent taip per ją praslydo. Tokie žodžiai kaip "fraktaliniai objektai" (109 p.), "ho [...]

    Tasniem Sami
    يلجا الكاتب لعرض مشاهد- - مقاطع تبدو وكانها مشاهد متلفزة عشواءية (تجديد مومياء رعمسيس ، فضيحة وترجريت ، مشاهد المفاعلات النووية ،حرب الكويت. يستهل عرض فكرته بنكران وقوع الحادثة -هذا الفوق واقعكيف اصبح هذا الفوق واقع واقعا ً؟ لماذا لا تكون الحروب حلماً ؛حلماً من الدمار والنبا [...]

    Hibou
    The further I get from college and my cultural criticism days, I find it harder to believe in jargon, at least in the absence of humor. That is perhaps why I prefer Roland Barthes, Terry Eagleton, even Jean-Francois Lyotard to Baudrillaud. This is my second attempt at Baudrillaud and while he is a provocateur, he sacrifices clarity and coherence in the name of apocalytic and somewhat absurd pronouncements (such as there can be no wars that we accept as wars but rather in today's age, it is merel [...]

    Bickety Bam
    About two-thirds of the way through, I started to wonder if the whole book wasn't intended to be some sort of sick academic joke. While there were a few interesting points in it, I can't imagine a worse presentation of them.

    Arina Sydorkina
    Такое впечатление, что по этой книге снимали не только "Матрицу" (что заявлено официально), но и "Черное Зеркало". Книга Бодрийяра - очень концентрированный юппи (если вы достаточно стары, чтобы помнить, что это такое), который можно разводить водой до бесконечности.

    Ian
    "Ramses does not signify anything for us, only the mummy is of inestimable worth because it is what guarantees that accumulation has meaning. Our entire linear and accumulative culture collapses if we cannot stockpile the past in plain view" (Baudrillard, pgs. #9–10)."… Los Angeles is surrounded by these imaginary stations that feed reality, the energy of the real to a city whose mystery is precisely that of no longer being anything but a network of incessant, unreal circulation—a city of [...]

    Danica Stojanovic
    Da li ce Bodrilard unistiti Diznilend? 😂

    Tash
    I I didn't understand a single gotdamned thing

    • [PDF] Download ☆ Simülakrlar ve Simülasyon | by ß Jean Baudrillard Oğuz Adanır
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      Published :2018-06-18T11:05:33+00:00