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Unformatted text preview: very personal things and one’s judgments cannot be truly changed by another doubting his/her tastes. This seems to be the only way he proves that man’s taste and judgment are his own. His sheer stubbornness, perhaps, define his good or bad taste. If a man does not like a poem when he first reads it, he shall not be convinced otherwise. It doesn’t seem like he argues, however, for this concept’s support towards his anti-objective argument, and rather uses it as example towards his own definitions of taste....
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This note was uploaded on 09/05/2011 for the course PHL 241 taught by Professor Miller during the Spring '09 term at Miami University.
- Spring '09