• Corpus ID: 147330010

On the evolution of the heavenly spheres : an enactive approach to cosmography

  title={On the evolution of the heavenly spheres : an enactive approach to cosmography},
  author={David McConville},
1 Citations
Spherical encounters of the Anthropocene: from Telescope to Kaleidoscope
  • A. Muntean
  • Art
    Ekphrasis. Images, Cinema, Theory, Media
  • 2020
: Spherical encounters of the Anthropocene refers to the impact of humanity’s global ecological footprint that is addressed through the metaphor of the spheres. The new human-generated


The foundation of myth: A unified theory on the link between seasonal/celestial cycles, the precession, theology, and the alphabet/zodiac: Part one
  • Sino-Platonic Papers, (219). Retrieved from http://sinoplatonic.org/complete/spp219_foundation_of_myth.pdf
  • 2012
Bubbles: Spheres volume I: Microspherology
  • (W. Hoban, Trans.). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
  • 2011
Observable universe plaque
  • Retrieved from http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Incorrect_plaque_at_the_Rose_Center_for_E arth_and_Space,_April_2011.jpg
  • 2011
Planetarium Content | American Museum of Natural History
  • amnh.org. Retrieved November 6, 2011, from http://www.amnh.org/traveling/planetarium/
  • 2011
Heavenly Messengers: The Role of Birds in the Cosmographies and the Cosmovisions of Ancient Cultures
Birds played an important role in the cosmographies and cosmovisions of ancient cultures all over the world and were regarded to be powerful and dominating animal lords or gods controlling aerial and celestial places, regions and bodies.
The powers of ten with a steering wheel on the global visualization superhighway
  • Journal of the International Planetarium Society, 34(4), 19–26.
  • 2005
Masks of the Universe: Changing Ideas on the Nature of the Cosmos, Second Edition
Preface Introducing the masks Part I. Worlds in the Making: 1. The magic Universe 2. The mythic Universe 3. The geometric Universe 4. The medieval Universe 5. The infinite Universe 6. The mechanistic
Cinerama goes to war
  • M. Quigley, New screen techniques (pp. 119–126). New York, NY: Quigley Publishing Company.
  • 1953