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  1. Peter Abbs (1995). Book Review: The Educational Imperative: A Defense of Socratic and Aesthetic Learning. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Literature 19 (2).
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  2. Christopher Adamo (2009). One True Ring or Many?: Religious Pluralism in Lessing's Nathan the Wise. Philosophy and Literature 33 (1):pp. 139-149.
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  3. Hazard Adams (1962). The Criteria of Criticism in Literature. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 21 (1):31-34.
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  4. Varol Akman (1994). Ripping the Text Apart at Different Seams. Philosophical Explorations.
    This is a brief reply to Herbert A. Simon's fine paper ``Literary Criticism: A Cognitive Approach'', Stanford Humanties Review, Special Supplement (``Bridging the Gap'' Where Cognitive Science Meets Literary Criticism), vol. 4, no. 1, pp. 1-26, Spring 1994.
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  5. Daniel Albright (2000). Untwisting the Serpent: Modernism in Music, Literature, and Other Arts. University of Chicago Press.
    From its dissonant musics to its surrealist spectacles (the urinal is a violin!), Modernist art often seems to give more frustration than pleasure to its audience. In Untwisting the Serpent, Daniel Albright shows that this perception arises partly because we usually consider each art form in isolation, even though many of the most important artistic experiments of the Modernists were collaborations involving several media--Igor Stravinsky's The Rite of Spring is a ballet, Gertrude Stein's Four Saints in Three Acts is an (...)
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  6. Jason Aleksander (2011). Dante's Understanding of the Two Ends of Human Desire and the Relationship Between Philosophy and Theology. Journal of Religion 91 (2):158-187.
    I discuss Dante’s understanding that human existence is “ordered by two final goals” and how this understanding defines philosophy’s and theology’s respective scopes of authority in guiding human conduct. I show that, while Dante devalues the philosophical authority associated with the traditional Aristotelian emphasis on the significance of contemplative activity, he does so in order to highlight philosophy’s ethico-political authority to guide human conduct toward its “earthly beatitude.” Moreover, I argue that, although Dante subordinates earthly beatitude to spiritual beatitude, he (...)
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  7. Jason Aleksander (2010). The Aporetic Ground of Revelation’s Authority in the Divine Comedy and Dante’s Demarcation and Defense of Philosophical Authority. Essays in Medieval Studies 26:1-14.
    I discuss Dante’s understanding that human existence is “ordered by two final goals” and how, for Dante, this understanding defines philosophy’s and revelation’s respective scopes of authority in guiding human conduct. Specifically, I show that, although Dante subordinates our earthly beatitude to spiritual beatitude in a way that seems to suggest the subordination of the authority of philosophy to that of revelation, he in fact limits philosophy’s scope to an arena in which its authority is not only legitimate but also (...)
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  8. C. Fred Alford (2002). Emmanuel Levinas and Iris Murdoch: Ethics as Exit? Philosophy and Literature 26 (1):24-42.
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  9. Sanford Scribner Ames (1973). Structuralism, Language, and Literature. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 32 (1):89-94.
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  10. Anthony Appiah & Henry Louis Gates (eds.) (1995). Identities. University of Chicago Press.
    The study of identity crosses all disciplinary borders to address such issues as the multiple interactions of race, class, and gender in feminist, lesbian, and gay studies, postcolonialism and globalization, and the interrelation of nationalism and ethnicity in ethnic and area studies. Identities will help disrupt the cliche-ridden discourse of identity by exploring the formation of identities and problem of subjectivity. Leading scholars in literary criticism, anthropology, sociology, and philosophy explore such topics as "Gypsies" in the Western imagination, the mobilization (...)
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  11. Carroll C. Arnold (2007). Oral Rhetoric, Rhetoric, and Literature. Philosophy and Rhetoric 40 (1):170-187.
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  12. Margaret Atack (1999). Sartre, May 68 and Literature. Sartre Studies International 5 (1):33-48.
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  13. M. M. Bakhtin (1994). The Bakhtin Reader: Selected Writings of Bakhtin, Medvedev, and Voloshinov. E. Arnold.
    Incessantly cited by critics, Bakhtin's work none the less remains relatively unavailable: partly through lack of suitable editions, partly because no individual text conveys all the key concepts or arguments. This anthology provides in a convenient format a good selection of the writing by Bakhtin and of that attributed to Voloshinov and Medvedev. It introduces readers to the aspects most relevant to literary and cultural studies and gives a focused sense of Bakhtin's central ideas and the underlying cohesiveness of his (...)
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  14. M. M. Bakhtin (1990). Art and Answerability: Early Philosophical Essays. University of Texas Press.
    The essays assembled here are all very early and differ in a number of ways from Bakhtin's previously published work.
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  15. William Barrett (1990). Irrational Man: A Study in Existential Philosophy. Anchor Books, Doubleday.
    Widely recognized as the finest definition of existentialist Philosophy, this book introduced existentialism to America in 1958. Barrett discusses the views of 19th and 20th century existentialists Kierkegaard, Nietzsche, Heidegger, and Sartre and interprets the impact of their thinking on literature, art, and philosophy.
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  16. Mark Bauerlein (2007). The Resistance to Theory and the Resistance to Evidence. Philosophy and Literature 31 (1):179-188.
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  17. Gordon C. F. Bearn (2000). Staging Authenticity: A Critique of Cavell's Modernism. Philosophy and Literature 24 (2):294-311.
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  18. Gordon C. F. Bearn (1995). The Possibility of Puns: A Defense of Derrida. Philosophy and Literature 19 (2):330-335.
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  19. Charles R. Beitz (2005). The Moral Rights of Creators of Artistic and Literary Works. Journal of Political Philosophy 13 (3):330–358.
  20. Guy Bennett-Hunter (2014). The Travel Literature of Xavier de Maistre and its Philosophical Significance. In Garth Lean, Russell Staif & Emma Waterton (eds.), Travel and Imagination. Ashgate. 75-88.
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  21. Charles Bernheimer (2002). Decadent Subjects: The Idea of Decadence in Art, Literature, Philosophy, and Culture of the Fin De Siècle in Europe. Johns Hopkins University Press.
    Charles Bernheimer described decadence as a "stimulant that bends thought out of shape, deforming traditional conceptual molds." In this posthumously published work, Bernheimer succeeds in making a critical concept out of this perennially fashionable, rarely understood term. Decadent Subjects is a coherent and moving picture of fin de siècle decadence. Mature, ironic, iconoclastic, and thoughtful, this remarkable collection of essays shows the contradictions of the phenomenon, which is both a condition and a state of mind. In seeking to show why (...)
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  22. Krishna Chandra Bhattacharya & Sisirkumar Ghose (eds.) (1977). Four Indian Critical Essays. Distributor, Best Books.
    Bhattacharya, K.C. Swaraj in ideas.--Seal, B. The neo-romantic movement in literature.--Tagore, R. The religion of an artist.--Sri Aurobindo. The ideal spirit of poetry.
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  23. Suzanne Black (2003). Imre Lakatos and Literary Tradition. Philosophy and Literature 27 (2):363-381.
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  24. Maurice Blanchot (1982). The Space of Literature. University of Nebraska Press.
    Maurice Blanchot, the eminent literary and cultural critic, has had a vast influence on contemporary French writers—among them Jean Paul Sartre and Jacques Derrida. From the 1930s through the present day, his writings have been shaping the international literary consciousness. The Space of Literature , first published in France in 1955, is central to the development of Blanchot's thought. In it he reflects on literature and the unique demand it makes upon our attention. Thus he explores the process of reading (...)
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  25. Haskell M. Block (1952). Cultural Anthropology and Contemporary Literary Criticism. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 11 (1):46-54.
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  26. Ben Blumson, Story Size.
    The shortest stories are zero words long. There is no maximum length.
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  27. Ben Blumson (2014). A Never-Ending Story. Croatian Journal of Philosophy 14 (40).
    Take a strip of paper with 'once upon a time there'‚ written on one side and 'was a story that began'‚ on the other. Twisting the paper and joining the ends produces John Barth’s story Frame-Tale, which prefixes 'once upon a time there was a story that began'‚ to itself. I argue that the ability to understand this sentence cannot be explained by tacit knowledge of a recursive theory of truth in English.
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  28. Steven Botterill (1996). Dante's Poetics of the Sacred Word. Philosophy and Literature 20 (1):154-162.
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  29. Brett Bourbon (2004). Finding a Replacement for the Soul: Mind and Meaning in Literature and Philosophy. Harvard University Press.
    Approaching the study of literature as a unique form of the philosophy of language and mind--as a study of how we produce nonsense and imagine it as sense--this ...
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  30. Andrew Bowie (1997). From Romanticism to Critical Theory: The Philosophy of German Literary Theory. Routledge.
    From Romanticism to Critical Theory explores the philosophical origins of literary theory via the tradition of German philosophy that began with the Romantic reaction to Kant. It traces the continuation of the Romantic tradition of Novalis, Friedrich Schlegel and Schleiermacher, in Heidegger's approaches to art and thruth, and in the Critical Theory of Benjamin and Adorno. Andrew Bowie argues, against many current assumptions, that the key aspect of literary theory is not the demonstration of how meaning can be deconstructed, but (...)
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  31. Brian Boyd (2005). Literature and Evolution: A Bio-Cultural Approach. Philosophy and Literature 29 (1):1-23.
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  32. Brian Boyd (1998). Jane, Meet Charles: Literature, Evolution, and Human Nature. Philosophy and Literature 22 (1):1-30.
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  33. Susan B. Brill (1995). Book Review: Wittgenstein and Critical Theory. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Literature 19 (2).
  34. Gerald L. Bruns (1999). Tragic Thoughts at the End of Philosophy: Language, Literature, and Ethical Theory. Northwestern University Press.
    Recently, a number of Anglo-American philosophers of very different sorts--pragmatists, metaphysicians, philosophers of language, philosophers of law, moral philosophers--have taken a reflective rather than merely recreational interest in literature. Does this literary turn mean that philosophy is coming to an end or merely down to earth? In this collection of essays, one of the most insightful of contemporary literary theorists investigates the intersection of literature and philosophy, analyzing the emerging preferences for practice over theory, particulars over universals, events over structures, (...)
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  35. Gerald L. Bruns (1995). Book Review: Ancient and Modern Hermeneutics. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Literature 19 (1).
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  36. Gerald Burns (1979). Toward a Phenomenology of Written Art. Treacle Press.
    The slate notebook.--A hermetic journal.
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  37. Douglas Bush (1952). Science and Literary Criticism. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 3 (10):195-196.
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  38. Lance St John Butler (1984). Samuel Beckett and the Meaning of Being: A Study in Ontological Parable. St. Martin's Press.
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  39. Peter Byrne (1979). Leavis, Literary Criticism and Philosophy. British Journal of Aesthetics 19 (3):263-273.
    This article explores and defends some of f r leavis's ideas about the nature of reasoning in literary criticism. In particular, It examines leavis's contention that the validity of literary criticism does not wait upon a theoretical defence of its canons of judgments of standards. It aims to show that this eschewal of theoretical thought is rationally justifiable and that the form of reasoning leavis advocates for literary criticism has respectable parallels elsewhere, Not least in philosophy itself. Throughout, Reference is (...)
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  40. William Calin (1999). Making a Canon. Philosophy and Literature 23 (1):1-16.
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  41. Italo Calvino (1993). Six Memos for the Next Millennium. Vintage Books.
    Lightness -- Quickness -- Exactitude -- Visibility -- Multiplicity.
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  42. Phyllis Carey (ed.) (1997). Wagering on Transcendence: The Search for Meaning in Literature. Sheed & Ward.
    Through essays, Mount Mary College professors from various disciplines analyze several pieces of literature from a variety of genres and authors to show how ...
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  43. David Carr & Robert Davis (2007). The Lure of Evil: Exploring Moral Formation on the Dark Side of Literature and the Arts. Journal of Philosophy of Education 41 (1):95–112.
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  44. David Carrier (2008). Constructive Postmodernism: Toward Renewal in Cultural and Literary Studies (Review). Journal of Aesthetic Education 42 (3):p. 122.
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  45. Anthony J. Cascardi (1992). The Subject of Modernity. Cambridge University Press.
    The question of modernity has provoked a vigorous debate in the work of thinkers from Hegel to Habermas. Our own self-styled postmodern age has seen no end to this debate, which now receives a major and wide-ranging intervention from the theorist and critic Anthony J. Cascardi. Offering an historical account of the origins and transformations of the rational subject or self as it is represented in Descartes, Cervantes, Pascal, Hobbes and the Don Juan myth, he carries his argument across the (...)
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  46. Stanley Cavell (1995). Philosophical Passages: Wittgenstein, Emerson, Austin, Derrida. Blackwell.
    Introduction Cavell's Voices and Derrida's Grammatology The stature of Stanley Cavell is increasingly considered unique among living American philosophers ...
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  47. Paul Cefalu (2007). English Renaissance Literature and Contemporary Theory: Sublime Objects of Theology. Palgrave Macmillan.
    Cefalu offers the first sustained assessment of the ways in which recent contemporary philosophy and cultural theory -- including the work of Giorgio Agamben, Alain Badiou, Eric Santner, Slavoj Žižek, and Alenka Zupancic -- can illuminate Early Modern literature and culture. The book argues that when selected Early Modern devotional poets set out to represent subject-God relations, they often encounter some sublime aspect of God that, in Slovenian-Lacanian terms, seems "Other" to himself. This divine Other, while sometimes presented directly as (...)
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  48. Pedro José Chamizo Domínguez (1985). La historicidad del género literario en filosofía: el caso de Ortega. Cuadernos Salmantinos de Filosofía 12:355-362.
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  49. Ulrich Charpa (1983). A Note on Rational Inquiry in Literary Criticism. Journal for General Philosophy of Science 14 (2):372-375.
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  50. Anthony Chennells (2007). There Before Us: Religion, Literature, and Culture From Emerson to Wendell Berry. Edited by Roger Lundin. Heythrop Journal 48 (5):821–823.
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