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Re: [xmca] phylogeny and cultural history's impact upon ontogeny

I also enjoyed this article.  The part where we reach back into our past and project the past into the future ("ideality" and I would suggest also "Morality" as how we "ought" to proceed) in order to explicitly and implicitly guide our actions in the present speaks to our  non-causal embeddedness in historical existence or being.  My mind  went to a connection with my limited understanding of Dilthey's understanding of the centrality of the historical process as non-causal lived experience.  Dilthey's ideas were central to Heidegger, Mead, Buber, and many others in philosophy at the turn of the century.in situating our selves in time.
At the microgenetic level Fonagy's and Gergeley's notion of MARKED mirroring as a form of human pedagogy as the emotional foundation of being human speaks to the non-causal historical processes of subjectivity (past, future, and present) in moment to moment enactments which are lived experience and become represented as a secondary process of internalization.  
I googled Gergeley and the courses he teaches to his graduate students seem fascinating and relevant to the topics discussed.

----- Original Message -----
From: ERIC.RAMBERG@spps.org
Date: Wednesday, December 16, 2009 7:32 am
Subject: [xmca] phylogeny and cultural history's impact upon ontogeny
To: lchcmike@gmail.com, "eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity" <xmca@weber.ucsd.edu>
Cc: "eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity" <xmca@weber.ucsd.edu>

> I just wanted to thank you for providing access to this article 
> Mike.  It
> provides an excellent introduction for rethinking how culture 
> does indeed
> impact individual development.  Has further research been 
> conductedpertaining to the eye scanning study?  
> Specifically related to the
> understanding of graphic recognition.  Did you watch Oliver 
> Sack's TED
> talk?  Quite astounding what has been discovered in the 
> neural pathways!
> You have never ceased to amaze me regarding your vast knowledge 
> of human
> development.  I have great appreciation for your 
> work!  I am left wondering
> thought why you did not utilize the Vai research more thoroughly 
> in your
> paper.
> eric
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