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  1. Steven Burik (2014). Derrida and Comparative Philosophy. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (2):125-142.
    This article argues that Derrida’s thinking is relevant to comparative philosophy. To illustrate this, at various stages classical Daoism is compared with Derrida’s thought, to highlight Derrida’s “applicability” and to see how using Derrida can contribute to new interpretations of Daoism. The article first looks into Derrida’s engagement with non-Western thought, and then proceeds to his extensive work regarding language and translation, comparing this with views on classical Chinese language and translation of key Daoist characters. It then explores Derrida’s efforts (...)
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  2. Veronique Fóti (2014). Sensuous Presencing and Artistic Creation: The Aesthetic Legacy of Merleau-Ponty’s Thought [on Emmanuel Alloa & Adnen Jdey, Du Sensible À L'Oeuvre. Esthétiques de Merleau-Ponty, 2012]. [REVIEW] Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (2):203-210.
  3. Véronique M. Fóti (2014). Sensuous Presencing and Artistic Creation. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (2):203-210.
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  4. Elizabeth McManaman Grosz (2014). Nishida and the Historical World. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (2):143-157.
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  5. Laura Hengehold (2014). Descartes Otherwise. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (2):211-217.
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  6. Justin M. Hewitson (2014). Husserl's Epoché_ and Sarkar's _Pratyáhára. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (2):158-177.
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  7. Jason M. Wirth (2014). The Use and Abuse of Philosophy for Life. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (2):196-202.
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  8. Christopher Yates (2014). Seams in the Desert. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (2):178-195.
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  9. Bruce Ellis Benson & J. Alec Geno (2014). In the Self's Place. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (1):84-89.
    In the Self's Place: The Approach of Saint Augustine presents Jean-Luc Marion's rethinking of the modern notion of the self by way of an original reading of Saint Augustine through the lens of a phenomenology of givenness. Here he tests the hermeneutic validity of concepts forged in his previous works. His goal is to show that the Confessiones are inscribed within the confessio, that love is an underlying epistemic condition of truth, and that God's call and our response to God (...)
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  10. Patrick L. Bourgeois (2014). Gabriel Marcel Today. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (1):99-108.
    Tattam's study of the work of Gabriel Marcel attempts to come to grips with Marcel's thought without a prejudice of identifying him as a Christian existentialist or as a contemporary French existentialist. It is an attempt to come to grips with Marcel's work in relation to the nature of philosophy, especially as he conceives it. This book shows that the creative work of Marcel can shed light on our culture and its future because of the renewed relevance and importance of (...)
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  11. Saitya Brata Das (2014). Philosophy and Melancholy. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (1):90-98.
    This essay attempts to discuss the relation of mood to philosophy in the context of Benjamin's early thought. Reviewing Ilit Ferber's Melancholy and Philosophy: Benjamin's Early Reflections on Theatre and Language, I try to show that melancholy, far from merely a psychological-solipsistic-pathological condition as it is generally understood today, is rather to be understood as philosophical attunement and which as such is inseparably connected with profound ethico-political questions concerning responsibility and justice, with work and play and with a possible phenomenological (...)
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  12. Chelsea C. Harry (2014). Situating the Early Schelling in the Later Positive Philosophy. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (1):6-15.
    This is a translation of the second chapter of FWJ Schelling’s Abhandlungen zur Erläuterung des Idealismus der Wissenschaftslehre (1796-97). It is preceded by a brief introduction in which I situate the chapter within Schelling’s oeuvre and suggest that it is not only an early articulation of Schellingian Naturphilosophie, but also prescient, anticipating Schelling’s later positive philosophy.
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  13. Lore HÜhn (2014). A Philosophical Dialogue Between Heidegger and Schelling. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (1):16-34.
    Since the seminal 1955 habilitation by Heidegger's pupil, Walter Schulz, it has become an open secret that Schelling's philosophy, more than that of any of the other German Idealists, is an immediate antecedent to Heidegger's thought. For this reason, it is all the more fascinating that to this day research is still lopsidedly concerned with the interpretation of Heidegger's reading of Schelling's Freedom Essay and that a thorough and overarching investigation into the idealistic inheritance of Martin Heidegger's thought remains wanting. (...)
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  14. He Jinli & David Jones (2014). Spirit-of-This-World Encounters Spirit-of-Tragedy. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (1):68-83.
    China's encounter with Western cultures since the late Qing was generally viewed as a one-side “borrowing” and a radical “break” from traditional culture. “Westernization” became the dominant characteristic of the descriptions and interpretations of modern Chinese culture. Although Wang's work on comparative Chinese and Western philosophical studies has received much attention, there has been little attention given to the problem of Western influences, the domination of which, when appraising Wang's thought has persisted for a long time and has caused many (...)
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  15. Sean J. Mcgrath (2014). The Psychology of Productive Dissociation, or What Would Schellingian Psychotherapy Look Like? Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (1):35-48.
    Schelling has been exploited for a variety of psychoanalytical projects, from Marquard’s revision of Freud, to various readings of Jung, to Žižek’s interpretation of Lacan. What we have not seen is an elaboration of the psycho-therapeutical implications of Schelling’s metaphysics on its own terms. What we find when we read Schelling as metapsychologist is a nonpathologizing theory of dissociation. Like anything that lives, the psyche dissociates for the sake of growth. The law of productive dissociation is the source of psyche’s (...)
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  16. Peter Warnek (2014). Prolegomena to Monstrous Philosophy or Why It is Necessary to Read Schelling Today. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (1):49-67.
    The paper asks about the difficulty of reading Schelling's work today given the historical biases that dominate contemporary philosophical inquiry. But if we cannot succeed as the readers Schelling himself appears to be looking for, this does not already have to mean that his work cannot speak to our time. Such a possibility, however, presupposes that we consider Schelling's work as it is inseparably connected to a critique of the modern project and as it points thereby to the monstrous discord (...)
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