Interstitial Life: Subtractive Vitalism in Whitehead and Deleuze

Deleuze Studies 4 (1):107-119 (2010)
Abstract
Deleuze and Whitehead are both centrally concerned with the problem of how to reconcile the emergence of the New with the evident continuity and uniformity of the world through time. They resolve this problem through the logic of what Deleuze calls ‘double causality’, and Whitehead the difference between efficient and final causes. For both thinkers, linear cause-and-effect coexists with a vital capacity for desire and decision, guaranteeing that the future is not just a function of the past. The role of desire and decision can be seen in recent developments in biology
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References found in this work BETA
G. Deleuze (2000). The Logic of Sense. Filosoficky Casopis 48 (5):799-808.
Alfred North Whitehead (1938). Modes of Thought. New York, the Macmillan Company.
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