David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jonathan Jenkins Ichikawa
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Stanford University Press (2005)
In 1933 the philosopher Martin Heidegger declared his allegiance to Hitler. Ever since, scholars have asked to what extent his work is implicated in Nazism. To address this question properly involves neither conflating Nazism and the continuing philosophical project that is Heidegger's legacy, nor absolving Heidegger and, in the process, turning a deaf ear to what he himself called the philosophical motivations for his political engagement. It is important to establish the terms on which Heidegger aligned himself with National Socialism. On the basis of an untimely but by no means unprecedented understanding of the mission of the German people, the philosopher first joined but then also criticized the movement. An exposition of Heidegger's conception of Volk hence can and must treat its merits and deficiencies as a response to the enduring impasse in contemporary political philosophy of the dilemma between liberalism and authoritarianism.
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|Call number||B3279.H49.P49 2005|
|ISBN(s)||080475070X 0804750718 9780804750714|
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Oren Ben-Dor (2011). Worlding Rootedness. International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 24 (3):369-381.
Roy Sellars (2012). The Ghost of the Unnameable. Derrida Today 5 (2):248-263.
Joseph Cohen (2014). On the Possibility of Sacrifice. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 22 (4):552-568.
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