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Extra info for Image and Concept: Mythopoetic Roots of Literature (Sign Text Culture - Studies in Slavic and Comperative Semiotics , Vol 2)
The mythological perception of phenomena in the form of two identical opposites is preserved in the concept only in the structural side of its semantics. But its cognitive content changes. Concept breaks up these two identities, leaving behind only an external community, but it introduces the qualitative opposition of the authentic to the illusory. Phenomena begin to be divided into those which really exist and those which are externally “likened” to the real—phenomena whose existence is illusion.
The antinomies of existence and nonexistence, of good and evil, of truth and fiction were gnoseologically reconciled in Classical antiquity in the theory of mimesis. ” The fact that it was not created by human free invention, but had a full external expression of authentic essence made it subordinate to the “truth,” made it an aspect of the truth; and together with the truth it composed a single indivisible whole. The growth of concepts and the strengthening of abstraction, which overcame the concreteness of mythological thought, led to important changes in the conception of illusion.
Such a world view was particularly in evidence in the archaic period in Greece, when the leading arts were architecture and sculpture. This epoch created dwellings of the gods and statues of the gods. Man did not see himself. The subjective could be understood only through the objective. ” Whatever it might try to depict, in it, through the objective, was born man. 2 If concepts had replaced already obsolete mythological images, if there had been first images and then concepts, we would have before us such abstract thought as could only appear in recent centuries.