By Peter Snejbjerg, John Arcudi
A God someplace is a photograph novel created via John Arcudi and Peter Snejbjerg. It was once released through DC Comics' Wildstorm imprint in June 2010.
It tells the tale of Eric, the 1st human to improve superhuman talents, during the eyes of his acquaintances and family.
A God someplace debuted to generally confident stories, and has a 3.8/5 in response to Goodreads. Fangoria referred to as it "artistically riviting." Onemetal.com stated "John Arcudi’s unique picture novel evolves from a simplistic, virtually cliched story of a guy who wakes up with superpowers to an unrecognizable nightmare."
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Extra resources for A God Somewhere
In these cases, commitments at one level would be essentially autonomous from commitments at a different level. A second argument depends on the (methodological) behaviorist claim that there is no real difference between two theories that predict the same behavior given the same stimulus. For example, Anderson (1990, p. ” If this claim is correct, then advocating a theory at one level clearly imposes only the constraint that theories at another level must match its input–output function. A third argument focuses on so-called rational analyses, some of which seek (roughly) to understand the ways in which human behavior can be understood as the rational solving of some task (Danks, 2008).
Variation in this dimension clearly induces different metaphysical and epistemological commitments, as optimality claims imply constraints on the causal history of the cognition, and how the cognition should plausibly change under variations in the environment or learning history. For all three of these dimensions of variation, there are many levels within each, rather than just three or four (as one typically finds in various accounts of “theoretical levels”). One’s realist commitments, intended scope, and relative optimality of a theory can all vary relatively smoothly, or at least with sufficiently fine granularity that one can have many different levels of commitment within each dimension.
In general, the spaces of alternatives for both relata shape the constraint relation—both whether it exists and the particular form it takes. This relativity to alternatives implies that uses of constraint in actual scientific practice may be dependent on history and context: whether we say that S constrains T (and how) can depend on the recognized alternatives, which are partly a function of the history of the scientific domain. Of course, whether S constrains T (relative to possibility sets S and T) is not actually historically determined; rather, what can be history dependent is whether the scientists focus on possibility sets S and T that exhibit a useful constraint relation, or sets S* and T* that exhibit no such useful relation.
A God Somewhere by Peter Snejbjerg, John Arcudi