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Meltzer, D., Williams, M.H. (1988). The Apprehension of Beauty: The Role of Aesthetic Conflict in Development, Art, and Violence. Karnac Books Ltd..

Meltzer, D. and Williams, M.H. (1988). The Apprehension of Beauty. , 1-258. Karnac Books Ltd..

The Apprehension of Beauty: The Role of Aesthetic Conflict in Development, Art, and Violence

Donald Meltzer and Meg Harris Williams

To Our Own and All Ordinary Beautiful Devoted Mothers We Dedicate This Book

- v -

And that same day, too, gazing far down from the boat's side into the same golden sea, Starbuck lowly murmured: “Loveliness unfathomable, as ever lover saw in his young bride's eyes! Tell me not of thy teeth-tiered sharks, and thy kidnapping cannibals ways. Let faith oust fact; let fancy oust memory; I love deep down and do believe.”

And Stubb, fish-like, with sparkling scales, leaped up in the same golden light: “I am Stubb, and Stubb has his history; but here Stubb takes oaths that he has always been jolly.”

Ch. CXIV-“The Gilder” in Moby Dick, by Herman Melville

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Contents

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS ix
ABOUT THE AUTHORS xi
FOREWORD xiii
Introduction xv
1 The Apprehension of Beauty (1973) 1
2 Aesthetic Conflict: Its Place in Development 7
3 On First Impressions 35
4 On Aesthetic Reciprocity 42
5 The Role of the Father in Early Development 59
6 The Problem of Violence 66
7 The Undiscovered Country: The Shape of the Aesthetic Conflict in Hamlet  
Meg Harris Williams 84

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