Continental philosophy: Thinking the corporeal with the political

Southern Journal of Philosophy 50 (2):220-233 (2012)
Abstract
This paper provides a genealogy of the emergence of one thread of continental philosophy—“thinking the corporeal with the political”—from its roots in the “French readings” of key philosophers during the 1960s and 1970s to its development outside of Europe. This involves characterizing continental philosophy as a style of thinking that is historical, creative, and ontological. As the genealogy takes in the French readings of Nietzsche and a range of developments such as corporeal feminisms, biopolitical analysis, and conceptions of political community, the analysis demonstrates that continental philosophy, even when confined to one line of inquiry, is a collaborative effort energized by Anglophone philosophy and that it is multifaceted, dynamic, and fecund
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    Simon Critchley (1997). What is Continental Philosophy? International Journal of Philosophical Studies 5 (3):347 – 363.
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