Dramas históricos (Teatro completo de William Shakespeare, by William Shakespeare

By William Shakespeare

Los angeles presente edición reúne los diez dra­mas históricos compuestos por Wi­lliam Shakespeare. En ella se recogen las traducciones de Ángel-Luis Pujante, reconocido especialista en Shakespeare, publicadas en los angeles colección Austral, y se incluyen cinco traducciones inéditas: En­rique VI. Primera parte (de Ángel-Luis Pujante), Enrique VI. Segunda parte y Enrique VI. Tercera parte (de Alfredo Michel), El rey Juan (de Salvador Oliva) y Enrique VIII (de Ángel-Luis Pujante y Salvador Oliva), junto con los angeles traducción de Enrique V (de Salvador Oliva), que apareció por primera vez en los angeles edición del Teatro selecto de William Shakes­peare publicada en 2008.

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But Merlin is programmed to make a slip every once in a while. Children discover a strategy that will sometimes allow them to win, but then when they try it a second time it usually doesn’t work. The machine gives the impression of not being “dumb enough” to let down its defenses twice. Robert has watched Craig perform the “winning trick” and now he wants to try it himself. He plays his part perfectly, but on this round Merlin too plays a perfect game, which leads to a draw. ” Children are used to machines being predictable.

The “Say it” bug contradicts our most basic expectation of a machine. When you turn the switch to “Off,” machines stop. ” Laura’s agitation is not unlike that of an adult who suddenly has reason to doubt the cliché. 40 Chapter 1 Children can be frightened by the “Say it” bug, but at the same time they find it compelling. Once they discover the bug, they make it happen again and again. It gives them a chance to play with the machine as alive, out of control. When Paul, seven, discovers the “Say it” bug, he is startled, but he doesn’t say anything.

So, above all, what “moves out” is the notion of mind as program, carried beyond the academy not only by the spoken and written word, but because it is embedded in an actual physical object: the computer. My approach to theories about mind as program is not that of a philosopher. My concern is not with the truth of such theories, but with the way in which they capture the popular imagination. What happens when people consider the computer as a model of human mind? What happens when people begin to think that they are machines?

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