APA 6th Edition Klobučar, N. (2009). Humanistički orijentirana anatomija. Čemu, VIII (16/17), 217-223. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/61671
MLA 8th Edition Klobučar, Natko. "Humanistički orijentirana anatomija." Čemu, vol. VIII, br. 16/17, 2009, str. 217-223. https://hrcak.srce.hr/61671. Citirano 08.08.2020.
Chicago 17th Edition Klobučar, Natko. "Humanistički orijentirana anatomija." Čemu VIII, br. 16/17 (2009): 217-223. https://hrcak.srce.hr/61671
Harvard Klobučar, N. (2009). 'Humanistički orijentirana anatomija', Čemu, VIII(16/17), str. 217-223. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/61671 (Datum pristupa: 08.08.2020.)
Vancouver Klobučar N. Humanistički orijentirana anatomija. Čemu [Internet]. 2009 [pristupljeno 08.08.2020.];VIII(16/17):217-223. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/61671
IEEE N. Klobučar, "Humanistički orijentirana anatomija", Čemu, vol.VIII, br. 16/17, str. 217-223, 2009. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/61671. [Citirano: 08.08.2020.]
Sažetak The body and the physical, as aspects of human existence and identity, have been greatly neglected throughout the history of the western humanistic tradition, including philosophy. The prevalent view on the aspects of human existence would always stop at the mind-body dualism, at the same time trivialising the body and the physical as irrelevant aspects of human life and marginalising the same in all discusive debates. The rise of science and medicine has taken over the body, has placed it within its domain and has been dealing with it only physiologically without reflecting on the cultural, social and symbolic dimensions of its very own object of study.
The 20th century introduced an increasingly greater preoccupation with the physical. We are witnesses to the emergence of cultural formations that take a new stand on the physical. Interest in the culture of so-called modern primitivism (that has been restoring the ritual breaking of bodily integrity with piercings, tattoos and implants) is growing. At the same time, the rapid development of science, technology and medicine has introduced novel possibilities of defining one’s individual relationship to one’s own body. These procedures include aesthetic surgery, sex change surgeries and hormone therapies, genetic interventions and the implantation of cybernetic interfaces. Theories that deal with loss of body and virtualisation have also surfaced.
All these tendencies of contemporary culture insist on attempting to restore the issues and questions of the body within the framework of the humanistic discourse.