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  1. Alia Al-Saji (2012). When Thinking Hesitates: Philosophy as Prosthesis and Transformative Vision. Southern Journal of Philosophy 50 (2):351-361.
    In this essay, I draw on Henri Bergson and Maurice Merleau-Ponty to interrogate what philosophy is and how it can continue to think. Though my answer is not reducible to the views of either philosopher, what joins them is an attempt to elaborate philosophy as a different way of seeing. In this light, I propose a view of philosophy as prosthesis—as a means and a way for seeing differently. Rather than a simple tool, philosophy as prosthesis is a transformative supplement, (...)
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  2. Michael Anker, Poetic Becomings: A Sensing of the Good. Christianxiety.
    This paper is an attempt at developing a poetic ontology of the senses through an understanding of poetry, or more importantly the poetic as such, i.e., the movement, temporality, and various antinomies within poetic gesturing which interrupt the logic of closed meaning and totalization. Through a range of philosophers such as Nietzsche, Heidegger, Derrida, and Jean-Luc Nancy, amongst others, and primarily the poetry of Pessoa and Rilke, the paper investigates how poetry (poetics) may not only show us a path toward (...)
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  3. A. D. Barder & F. Debrix (2011). Agonal Sovereignty: Rethinking War and Politics with Schmitt, Arendt and Foucault. Philosophy and Social Criticism 37 (7):775-793.
    The notion of biopolitical sovereignty and the theory of the state of exception are perspectives derived from Carl Schmitt’s thought and Michel Foucault’s writings that have been popularized by critical political theorists like Giorgio Agamben and Michael Hardt and Antonio Negri of late. This article argues that these perspectives are not sufficient analytical points of departure for a critique of the contemporary politics of terror, violence and war marked by a growing global exploitation of bodies, tightened management of life, and (...)
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  4. Alessandro Bertinetto (2006). Negative Darstellung. Das Erhabene Bei Kant Und Hegel. Internationales Jahrbuch des Deutschen Idealismus/International Yearbook of German Idealism 4:124-151.
  5. Mike Crang & N. J. Thrift (eds.) (2000). Thinking Space. Routledge.
    Thinking Space is ideal reading for those looking to learn about the Ospatial turn1 in social and cultural theory. As theorists have begun using using geographical concepts and metaphors to think about the complex and differentiated world this book examines the way they use spatial ideas, what role these ideas play in their thinking and what this means for how we think about theory and space. Among the writers discussed are: Simmel, Bakhtin, Deleuze, Cixous, Lefebvre, Lacan, Bourdieu, Foucault and Fanon.
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  6. Gilles Deleuze (1997). Desire and Pleasure. In Arnold Ira Davidson (ed.), Foucault and His Interlocutors. University of Chicago Press. 185--86.
    The following text is not just unpublished. There is something intimate, secret, confidential about it. It consists of a series of notes - classed from A to H - that Gilles Deleuze had entrusted to me in order that I give them to Michel Foucault. It was in 1977. Foucault had just published La Volonté de savoir, the introduction to a Histoire de la Sexualité which challenged the play of categories through which the struggles of sexual liberation reflected itself. The (...)
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  7. Vincent Descombes (1980). Modern French Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.
    This is a critical introduction to modern French philosophy, commissioned from one of the liveliest contemporary practitioners and intended for an English-speaking readership. The dominant 'Anglo-Saxon' reaction to philosophical development in France has for some decades been one of suspicion, occasionally tempered by curiosity but more often hardening into dismissive rejection. But there are signs now of a more sympathetic interest and an increasing readiness to admit and explore shared concerns, even if these are still expressed in a very different (...)
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  8. Parvis Emad & Frank Schalow (eds.) (2012). Translation and Interpretation. Learning From Beiträge. Zeta Books.
    There are numerous books which seek to interpret Martin Heidegger’s seminal text, Beiträge zur Philosophie (Vom Ereignis), and others which address the question of how to translate his writings. By joining these two tasks, Translation and Interpretation: Learning from Beiträge, stands out from other such books in the field of Heidegger studies. The volume begins with Parvis Emad’s translation of an original essay by Martin Heidegger, “Contributions of Philosophy. The Da-sein and the Be-ing (Enowning).” -/- Through six carefully crafted essays, (...)
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  9. Paul Fairfield (2005). A House Divided: Comparing Analytic and Continental Philosophy. New Nietzsche Studies 6 (3/4/1/2):255-257.
  10. Paul Fairfield (2003). A House Divided. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 7 (2):255-257.
  11. Paul Fairfield (2003). Calvin O. Schrag and the Task of Philosophy After Postmodernity. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 7 (1):99-101.
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  12. David Farrell Krell (1996). Ecstatic Places? Research in Phenomenology 26 (1):262-276.
  13. David Farrell Krell (1987). Daimon Life, Nearness and Abyss: An Introduction to Za-Ology. Research in Phenomenology 17 (1):23-53.
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  14. Jane Forsey (2002). Continental Philosophy. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 6 (2):247-249.
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  15. Christopher A. Fox (2007). Sacrificial Pasts and Messianic Futures: Religion as a Political Prospect in René Girard and Giorgio Agamben. Philosophy and Social Criticism 33 (5):563-595.
    Religion has become a vital resource for attempts to rethink the meaning of the political. This article rehearses the efforts of two recent figures, René Girard and Giorgio Agamben, to transform the political by renewing its connection to religion. Both thinkers struggle to escape politics as defined by Carl Schmitt's friend/enemy distinction. Girard and Agamben do clash ideologically, but their inquiries into sacrifice and messianism take similar courses. Regarding origins, Girard argues for the sacrificial crisis as the common parent to (...)
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  16. Dieter Freundlieb & Wayne Hudson (1998). Convergence and its Limits: Relations Between Analytic and Continental Philosophy. Philosophical Explorations 1 (1):28 – 42.
    In this article, it is argued that a convergence between the (post-)analytic and continental traditions in philosophy is unlikely. Both traditions have fundamentally different approaches to questions concerning consciousness and subjectivity. They also differ in their conception of the role of philosophy, if we are to become autonomous and reflective humans beings.To illustrate this, a comparison is made between the work of the continental philosopher Dieter Henrich and the 'post-analytic' philosopher Thomas Nagel, who is often seen as a (...)
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  17. Bernard Freydberg (2010). Recent Continental Philosophy and Comedy. Philosophy Compass 5 (7):516-524.
    Recently, the philosophical significance of comedy has attracted a great deal of attention from Continental philosophers, including this author. After venturing an account for this sudden interest, this paper surveys six contemporary books that take different views of this phenomenon. This fertile field will surely benefit from the contributions and responses of Philosophy Compass' readers.
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  18. Bernard Freydberg (2009). Hearkening to Thalia: Toward the Rebirth of Comedy in Continental Philosophy. Research in Phenomenology 39 (3):401-415.
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  19. Wayne Froman (2007). Review Articles - the Status of the Nothing and the Status of the Virtual. Research in Phenomenology 37 (1):115-124.
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  20. Wayne Froman (2007). Review Articles - The Status of the Nothing and the Status of the Virtual. Research in Phenomenology 37 (1):115-124.
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  21. Hans-Georg Gadamer (2009). Friendship and Solidarity (1999). Research in Phenomenology 39 (1):3-12.
  22. Rodolphe Gasché (2005). Hegemonic Fantasms. Research in Phenomenology 35 (1):311-326.
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  23. Rodolphe Gasché, Ardis B. Collins, Peg Birmingham, Lenore Langsdorf, Richard Rojcewicz, John N. Vielkind, Wayne Froman & Gregory F. Weis (1988). Of Smallest Gaps. Research in Phenomenology 18 (1):266-323.
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  24. Simon Glendinning (ed.) (1999). The Edinburgh Encylopedia of Continental Philosophy. Edinburgh University Press.
    Sponsored by the University of Edinburgh, theEncyclopedia of Cotinental Philosophycovers in a single volume the full tradition of Continental Philosophy.
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  25. Miles Groth (1999). A Companion to Continental Philosophy by Simon Critchley and William R. Schroeder (Eds.). Oxford: Blackwell, 1998, Pp. XV + 680, £65 or US$84.95. [REVIEW] Philosophy 74 (2):282-295.
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  26. Guy Haarscher (2005). Some Contemporary Trends in Continental Philosophy of Law. In Martin P. Golding & William A. Edmundson (eds.), The Blackwell Guide to the Philosophy of Law and Legal Theory. Blackwell Pub..
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  27. Andy Hamilton (2010). The Oxford Handbook to Continental Philosophy. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 18 (1):171-175.
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  28. Graham Harman (2008). DeLanda's Ontology: Assemblage and Realism. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 41 (3):367-383.
    Manuel DeLanda is one of the few admitted realists in present-day continental philosophy, a position he claims to draw from Deleuze. DeLanda conceives of the world as made up of countless layers of assemblages, irreducible to their parts and never dissolved into larger organic wholes. This article supports DeLanda’s position as a refreshing new model for continental thought. It also criticizes his movement away from singular individuals toward disembodied attractors and topological structures lying outside all specific beings. While endorsing DeLanda’s (...)
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  29. Karsten Harries (1979). Meta-Criticism and Meta-Poetry: A Critique of Theoretical Anarchy. Research in Phenomenology 9 (1):54-73.
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  30. Jonathan Gil Harris (2010). Shakespeare and Literary Theory. OUP Oxford.
    OXFORD SHAKESPEARE TOPICS -/- General Editors: Peter Holland and Stanley Wells -/- Oxford Shakespeare Topics provide students and teachers with short books on important aspects of Shakespeare criticism and scholarship. Each book is written by an authority in its field, and combines accessible style with original discussion of its subject. -/- How is it that the British literary critic Terry Eagleton can say that 'it is difficult to read Shakespeare without feeling that he was almost certainly familiar with the writings (...)
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  31. Paul Hegarty (2005). Supposing the Impossibility of Silence and Sound, of Voice: Bataille, Agamben, and the Holocaust. In Andrew Norris (ed.), Politics, Metaphysics, and Death: Essays on Giorgio Agamben's Homo Sacer. Duke University Press.
  32. Alexander Hook (2001). Alphonso Lingis, the Imperative. Continental Philosophy Review 34 (1):120-125.
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  33. Rada Iveković (2000). Coincidence of Comparison. Hypatia 15 (4):224 - 235.
    Rada Iveković reflects on the significance of modernity in contemporary Indian philosophy. Where the orient has been figured as the other for western philosophers, she asks how Indian philosophy depicts the west, how philosophers such as Kant have been interpreted, and how thematics such as pluralism, tolerance, relativity, innovation, and curiosity about the foreign have been figured in both ancient and contemporary Indian philosophy. While working on the western side with such authors as Lyotard, Deleuze, Serres, or Irigaray, Iveković doesn't (...)
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  34. Jeffrey M. Jackson (2005). Continental Philosophy. Teaching Philosophy 28 (3):293-295.
  35. Kirsten Jacobson (2012). Heidegger, Winnicott, and The Velveteen Rabbit: Anxiety, Toys, and the Drama of Metaphysics. In Peter Costello (ed.), Philosophy in Children's Literature. Lexington Books. 1-20.
  36. Michael Janover (2000). Nostalgias. Critical Horizons 1 (1):113-133.
    This paper launches a thought experiment the aim of which is to recover and defend an idea of nostalgia as something other than merely maudlin yearning after the days of yore. Much critical comment on nostalgia, in everyday parlance and in academic debate, begins from the standpoint that the time longed for was never really as it is now, nostalgically, imagined. The force and validity of this jibe is admitted in this paper, but it argues that the concept of nostalgia (...)
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  37. Fiona Jenkins (2004). The Blackwell Guide to Continental Philosophy. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 82 (2):369-370.
    Book Information The Blackwell Guide to Continental Philosophy. The Blackwell Guide to Continental Philosophy Robert C. Solomon and David Sherman, eds., Oxford: Blackwell, 2003, viii + 345, $69.30 (cloth) Edited by Robert C. Solomon; and David Sherman. Oxford: Blackwell. Pp. viii + 345. $69.30 (cloth:).
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  38. Hwa Jung (2011). Introductory Remarks. Continental Philosophy Review 44 (3):261-262.
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  39. Hwa Jung (2011). Introduction to John Wild's “Marxist Humanism and Existential Philosophy”. Continental Philosophy Review 44 (3):321-328.
  40. Richard Kearney (2004). Debates in Continental Philosophy: Conversations with Contemporary Thinkers. Fordham University Press.
    This important book brings together in one volume a collection of illuminating encounters with some of the most important philosophers of our age-by one of its most incisive and innovative critics.For more than twenty years, Richard Kearney has been in conversation with leading philosophers, literary theorists, anthropologists, and religious scholars. His gift is eliciting memorably clear statements about their work from thinkers whose writings can often be challenging in their complexity. Here, he brings together twenty-one originally published extraordinary conversations-his 1984 (...)
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  41. Richard Kearney (ed.) (1994/2003). Twentieth-Century Continental Philosophy. Routledge.
    Continental philosophy is one of the twentieth century's most important and challenging philosophical movements. This major volume includes fourteen chapters on its major representatives and schools, including phenomenology, existentialism and postmodernism.
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  42. Richard Kearney & Mara Rainwater (eds.) (1996). The Continental Philosophy Reader. Routledge.
    The Continental Philosophy Reader is the first comprehensive anthology of key writings from the major figures in European thought. The anthology is organised in three sections which map out the broad territory covered in The Continental Philosophy Reader: from Phenomenology to Hermeneutics, from Marxism to Critical Theory and from Structualism to Deconstruction. Within each section classic thinkers and writings of these movements are presented. The selections have been carefully chosen to be representative of the thinkers, and each piece of writing (...)
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  43. Graeme Kirkpatrick (2013). Formal Bias and Normative Critique of Technology Design. Techné: Research in Philosophy and Technology 17 (1):25-46.
    Andrew Feenberg’s distinction between formal and substantive bias in the design of technology is interrogated. The two dimensions of his definition—inten­tion and the enhancement of specific social interests—are examined and eight logical possibilities arising from his argument are identified. These possibilities are explored through discussion of examples and it is argued that Feenberg has both: a) not broken sufficiently with substantivist philosophies of technology so that he retains ambivalence on technology’s ‘biased essence,’ and b) illegitimately rejected the idea of a (...)
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  44. Walter Omar Kohan (2011). Childhood, Education and Philosophy: Notes on Deterritorialisation. Journal of Philosophy of Education 45 (2):339-357.
    This paper aims to argue how education might be considered and practised if not under the logic of the formation of childhood. As such, it puts into question the traditional way of considering children as representing adults' opportunity to impose their own ideals, and considering education to be an appropriate instrument for such an end. More specifically, it considers how the purposes of practising philosophy with children might be affirmed as other than in the service of the social and political (...)
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  45. David Kolb (1992). Home on the Range: Planning and Totality. Research in Phenomenology 22 (1):3-11.
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  46. David Krell & Edward S. Casey (1992). Once More Into the Verge. Research in Phenomenology 22 (1):186-199.
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  47. Michael Lackey (2005). A House Divided: Comparing Analytic and Continental Philosophy (Review). Journal of Speculative Philosophy 19 (3):276-280.
  48. María Pía Lara (2009). Narrar El Mal: Una Teoría Posmetafísica Del Juicio Reflexionante. Editorial Gedisa.
    En este libro, la autora desarrolla su concepción del juicio reflexionante inspirada en Emmanuel Kant y en Hannah Arendt para concentrarse en cómo cierto tipo de narraciones modelan nuestras nociones de lo que consideramos moral. Lara nos ofrece distintas concepciones sobre el mal en su formulación histórica mediante los ejemplos de las tragedias griegas, las diferentes concepciones sobre el mal en la obra de Shakespeare, el uso literario de la metáfora en la obra de Joseph Conrad y en narraciones fílmicas (...)
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  49. Brian Leiter & Michael Rosen (eds.) (2007/2009). The Oxford Handbook of Continental Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
    This Handbook will be an essential reference point for graduate students and professional academics working on continental philosophy, as well as those with an ...
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  50. Miriam Leonard (2012). (A.) Benjamin Place, Commonality and Judgment: Continental Philosophy and the Ancient Greeks (Continuum Studies in Continental Philosophy). London: Continuum, 2010. Pp. 186. £65. 9781441176806. [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 132 (1):257-258.
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