The formation of a semantic field implies the opening of an area of sense in the existence of human beings related to the social, political, religious, professional, playful, etc. The more semantic fields cover an individual, the more they expand his links with the world, his relation with the other and the understanding of reality under which the semantic fields are conceived. Each implies the arrest of an epistemological field. However globalization, the impact of monoculture, the loss of space, and the adoption of areas or common places, decreases substantively the semantic fields and individuals integrated into the dominant masses, a consequent loss of their semantic fields. The foregoing means an impoverishment not only of vocabulary, but also of reasoning, which would be limited to a shortage of concepts for thinking, expressing thought, engaging disquisitions and, more painfully, assuming a critical attitude towards mundane circumstances. The inadequacy of semantic fields, or their reductionism to environments of exaltation or passion, marginalizes the possibilities of reflection and imagination by limiting the intellect to superficiality.
|Keywords:||Semantic Fields, Sense, Worldview|
Professor, Visual Arts Postgraduate Program, National School of Visual Arts, National Autonomous University of Mexico, México, DF, Mexico
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