David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Stanford University Press (1993)
This is the most systematic, the most radical, and the most lucid treatise on freedom that has been written in contemporary Continental philosophy. Finding its guiding motives in Kant's second Critique and working its way up to and beyond Heidegger and Adorno, this book marks the most advanced position in the thinking of freedom that has been proposed after Sartre and Levinas. If we do not think being itself as a freedom, we are condemned to think of freedom as a pure 'idea' or 'right', and being-in-the-world, in turn, as a blind and obtuse necessity. Since Kant, philosophy and our world have relentlessly confronted this schism. To combat this renunciation of freedom, one must think the experience of freedom in thought itself: what it is that, simply in order for there to be thinking, must partake of freedom.
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|Call number||B105.L45.N3613 1993|
|ISBN(s)||0804721750 0804721904 9780804721905|
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Citations of this work BETA
Linnell Secomb (2000). Fractured Community. Hypatia 15 (2):133-150.
Ashok Collins (forthcoming). Being Exposed to Love: The Death of God in Jean-Luc Marion and Jean-Luc Nancy. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion:1-23.
Ignaas Devisch & Stijn Vanheule (2014). Singularity and Medicine: Is There a Place for Heteronomy in Medical Ethics? Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 20 (6):965-969.
Peter McHugh (2005). Shared Being, Old Promises, and the Just Necessity of Affirmative Action. Human Studies 28 (2):129 - 156.
Ignaas Devisch (2013). How (Not) to Properly Abandon the Improper? Angelaki 18 (3):69-81.
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