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  1. Babette Babich (2006). Words in Blood, Like Flowers: Philosophy and Poetry, Music and Eros in Hölderlin, Nietzsche, and Heidegger. State University of New York Press..
    A section on PHILOSOPHY, PHILOLOGY, POETRY, includes, among others, Ch. 1: Philosophy and the Poetic Eros of Thought; Ch. 2: Philology and Aphoristic Style: Rhetoric, Sources, and Writing in Blood; Ch 3. The Birth of Tragedy: Lyric Poetry and the Music of Words
    as well as a section on MUSIC, PAIN, EROS includes: Ch. 6: Philosophy as Music; Ch. 7. Songs of the Sun: Hölderlin in Venice; Ch. 8: On Pain and Tragic Joy: Nietzsche and Hölderlin
    And the final section (...)
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  2. Amy Baehr (2009). Feministische Diskurse. In Hauke Brunkhorst/Regina Kreide/Cristina Lafont (ed.), Habermas Handbuch. 112-115.
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  3. Antonio Benítez López (1983). El concepto de acción social según Ortega (Crítica de la fundamentación weberiana de la sociología) / The Concept of Social Action according to Ortega (Critique of the Weberian Foundation of Sociology). Teorema 13 (3-4):505-522.
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  4. Alessandro Bertinetto (2012). Bild. Fichte Und der "Iconic Turn". Fichte-Studien 36:269-284.
  5. Fabian Freyenhagen (forthcoming). Honneth on Social Pathologies: A Critique. Critical Horizons: A Journal of Philosophy and Social Theory.
    Over the last two decades, Axel Honneth has written extensively on the notion of social pathology, presenting it as a distinctive critical resource of Frankfurt School Critical Theory, in which tradition he places himself, and as an alternative to the mainstream liberal approaches in political philosophy. In this paper, I review the developments of Honneth's writing on this notion and offer an immanent critique, with a particular focus on his recent major work "Freedom's Right". Tracing the use of, and problems (...)
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  6. Herbert Herring (1979). Zur Rezeption deutscher Philosophie im zeitgenössischen indischen Denken. Kant-Studien 70 (1-4):225-231.
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  7. Kasper Lysemose (2012). The Being, the Origin and the Becoming of Man: A Presentation of Philosophical Anthropogenealogy and Some Ensuing Methodological Considerations. [REVIEW] Human Studies 35 (1):115-130.
    In two of the most significant and influential contemporary exponents of German philosophical anthropology, anthropogenetic accounts play a large role. Hans Blumenberg and Peter Sloterdijk have presented their mode of philosophical anthropology as a philosophical anthropogenealogy. To this end both of them have ventured into an alliance with paleoanthropology, incidentally drawing on the same paleoanthropolgist, the forgotten pioneer of philosophical anthropology: Paul Alsberg. Taking this observation as its cue, the article addresses two questions. What are the motives for philosophical anthropology (...)
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  8. Paul Redding (2009). Continental Idealism: Leibniz to Nietzsche. Routledge.
    The seventeenth century background to the emergence of continental idealism -- Monadological world of Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz -- Kant's development from physical to moral monadologist -- Kant and the "Copernican" conception of transcendental philosophy -- The moral framework of metaphysics -- The later Kant as a "post-Kantian" philosopher? -- Jena post-Kantianism: Reinhold and Fichte -- The romanticisms of Friedrich Schlegel and Friedrich Schelling -- Hegel's idealist metaphysics of spirit -- Schopenhauer, Nietzsche and the ambiguous end of the idealist tradition -- (...)
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  9. Paul Redding (1999). The Logic of Affect. Cornell University Press.
    Introduction: A Logic for the Reasons of the Heart? Creating an aphorism that would prove irresistible to many later investigators into affective life, ...
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  10. Barry Smith (1991). German Philosophy: Language and Style. Topoi 10 (2):155-161.
    The remarks which follow are intended to address a certain apparent asymmetry as between German and Anglo-Saxon philosophy. Put most simply, it is clear to every philosopher moving backwards and forwards between the two languages that the translation of an Anglo-Saxophone philosophical text into German is in general a much easier task than is the translation of a German philosophical text into English. The hypothesis suggests itself immediately that this is so because English philosophical writings are in the main clear (...)
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  11. Barry Smith (1991). Textual Deference. American Philosophical Quarterly 28 (1):1 - 12.
    It is a truism that the attitude of deference to the text plays a lesser role in Anglo-Saxon philosophy than in other philosophical traditions. Works of philosophy written in English have, it is true, spawned a massive secondary literature dealing with the ideas, problems or arguments they contain. But they have almost never given rise to works of commentary in the strict sense, a genre which is however a dominant literary form not only in the Confucian, Vedantic, Islamic, Jewish and (...)
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