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Forthcoming articles
  1. John Haglund (forthcoming). The View From Somewhere - Investigations Pertaining to the Implications of the Impurity of the Third- and the First-Person-Perspective. Continental Philosophy Review.
    The old duality that eventually came to produce the mind/body-problem indicates the problem of transcendental subjectivity. The enduring significance of this problem shows itself in a provocation of any paradigm that has become too objectivistic, too naturalistic – even too idealistic in a certain sense – and too forgetful of its own departure from a perspective always presumed. Analytic philosophy bears a tendency towards such a ‘view from nowhere’ which denies a fundamental subjective connection. The rebuttal of this position entails (...)
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  2. William Britt (forthcoming). John Haugeland: Dasein Disclosed (Ed. Joseph Rouse). Continental Philosophy Review:1-8.
    Three years after John Haugeland’s passing, we are privileged to take up the manuscript he labored over but was not granted the time to finish. That manuscript, from which this book as a whole gets its title, has been carefully edited for continuity by Joseph Rouse, who also provides us with plenty of context for making sense of it. Rouse’s lengthy Editor’s Introduction outlines the central peculiarities of Haugeland’s reading of Martin Heidegger and argues for the relevance of that reading (...)
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  3. Tobias Keiling (forthcoming). John Richardson: Heidegger, Published in the Routledge Philosophers Series (Ed. Brian Leiter). Continental Philosophy Review:1-6.
    John Richardson has written an extraordinarily clear and well-informed introduction to Heidegger. The book is very accessible and will serve well the purpose of introducing even a beginner in philosophy or a general audience to Heidegger’s thought. The book will also be a valuable resource for Heidegger scholars. In fact, Richardson’s major achievement is to expose an interpretation of Heidegger’s oeuvre that represents something akin to a “theological turn” (Dominique Janicaud) in the pragmatist tradition of reading Heidegger. Richardson begins his (...)
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  4. Christopher Merwin (forthcoming). Martin Heidegger: Bremen and Freiburg Lectures: Insight Into That Which is and Basic Principles of Thinking (Trans. Andrew J. Mitchell). Continental Philosophy Review:1-8.
    In November 1953 after giving his lecture “The Question Concerning Technology” at the Bavarian Academy of Fine Arts, Martin Heidegger wrote in a letter to his wife: “Yet the decisive thing is…the fact that a horizon is opening up amongst the young people, one which announces itself from within technology while going beyond it.” The genesis of Heidegger’s now famous essay occurred 4 years earlier, however, during a series of four lectures delivered on the evening of December 1st, 1949 to (...)
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  5. Jeffrey L. Powell (forthcoming). Martin Heidegger: The Event (Trans. Richard Rojcewicz). Continental Philosophy Review:1-8.
    The sixth and most recently published of the seven Heidegger manuscripts from his literary remains, The Event (Das Ereignis), is itself something of an event. If the Beiträge zur Philosophie (vom Ereignis) was to set the stage for what has been received as an even more experimental Heidegger, then The Event in many ways might look back on that experimentation as yesterday’s news. The Event seems to begin where the Beiträge ended, as if there was no longer the need to (...)
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  6. Jacob Rump (forthcoming). Steven Crowell: Normativity and Phenomenology in Husserl and Heidegger. Continental Philosophy Review:1-7.
    Steven Crowell’s book is a welcome addition to the literature in phenomenology as well as a demonstration of the importance of phenomenology for those working in other areas of contemporary philosophy, especially those areas of Anglo-American philosophy concerned with normativity, meaning and the philosophy of action. Through a series of thirteen independent but thematically linked essays, he offers a novel account of the importance of normativity to phenomenology, a carefully argued re-thinking of the Husserlian and early Heideggerian accounts of intentionality (...)
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  7. Rudolf Bernet (forthcoming). The Secret According to Heidegger and “The Purloined Letter” by Poe. Continental Philosophy Review:1-19.
    Heidegger’s lecture course on “Parmenides” (1942/1943) lays strong emphasis on the dimension of lethe in truth (aletheia). Such a withdrawal belonging to unconcealment should not be confused with a dissembling or hiding (pseudos). A concealment pertaining to the presence of a thing can be illustrated by means of a phenomenological description of oblivion, anamnesis, the rare, the gift and the secret. Especially Heidegger’s account of an “open secret” lends itself to a philosophical interpretation of Poe’s “The Purloined Letter”. Dupin recurrently (...)
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  8. Richard Capobianco (forthcoming). Reaffirming “The Truth of Being”. Continental Philosophy Review:1-18.
    This essay, drawn from the book Heidegger's Way of Being, brings back into view the core matter of Heidegger's lifetime of thought: Being as the temporal emerging, showing, shining-forth, manifestation of all beings and things. Highlighted is the overarching importance of Being as radiant manifestation—"the truth of Being"—and how Heidegger also named and elucidated this Ur-phenomenon as aletheia, Ereignis, Lichtung, and Es gibt. The essay is part of a larger project that aims to recall and restate the originality and distinctiveness (...)
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  9. M. David (forthcoming). Reasonability, Normativity, and the Cosmopolitan Imagination: Arendt, Korsgaard, and Rawls. Continental Philosophy Review.
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  10. Bret W. Davis (forthcoming). Returning the World to Nature: Heidegger's Turn From a Transcendental-Horizonal Projection of World to an Indwelling Releasement to the Open-Region. Continental Philosophy Review:1-25.
    The central issue of Heidegger’s thought is the question of being. More precisely, it is the question of the relation between being and human being, the relation, that is, between Sein and Dasein. This article addresses the so-called turn (Kehre) in Heidegger’s thinking of this relation. In particular, it shows how this turn entails a shift from a transcendental-horizonal projection of world to “an indwelling releasement [inständige Gelassenheit] to the worlding of the world”. Although a wide range of pre- and (...)
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  11. Gregory Fried (forthcoming). Retrieving Phronêsis: Heidegger on the Essence of Politics. Continental Philosophy Review:1-21.
    To be human is to be in the world with others, and so what it means to be goes to the root of ethical and political life. One would have to be exceptionally obtuse not to recognize that this age, which we now share as a planetary humanity, is indeed in crisis, despite all our apparent progress if not because of it: the economic and political upheavals that threaten to throw whole regions into uproar, the shifts in climate that threaten (...)
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  12. Lode Lauwaert (forthcoming). Georges Bataille, a Reader of Marquis de Sade. On Nature, Sadistic Enjoyment, and Literature (Submitted). Continental Philosophy Review.
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  13. J. Colin McQuillan (forthcoming). Michel Foucault: Introduction to Kant's Anthropology. Translated by Roberto Nigro and Kate Briggs. Continental Philosophy Review.
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  14. Daniela Vallega-Neu (forthcoming). Heidegger's Imageless Saying of the Event. Continental Philosophy Review:1-19.
    This essay traces the movement of Heidegger’s thinking first from Contributions to Philosophy to The Event and then in the latter volume itself as a downgoing (Untergang) movement Heidegger performs through language, i.e. in how he thinks and speaks. The essay highlights a shift in attunement and in the relation to history that occurs in The Event, which is a shift from a resistance to the epoch of machination to letting it pass by as thinking ventures into the most concealed (...)
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