Emily L. Spratt

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In part one of the Critique of Judgment, Immanuel Kant wrote that “the judgment of taste . . . is not a cognitive judgment, and so not logical, but is aesthetic [1].” While the condition of aesthetic discernment has long been the subject of philosophical discourse, the role of the arbiters of that judgment has more often been assumed than questioned. The(More)
Although computer scientists are generally familiar with the achievements of computer vision technology in art history, these accomplishments are little known and often misunderstood by scholars in the humanities. 1 To clarify the parameters of this seeming disjuncture, I and my collaborator, Ahmed Elgammal, in the recent article " Computational Beauty:(More)
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