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  1. Andrew Cutrofello (2010). It Takes a Village Idiot: And Other Lessons Cynthia Willett Teaches Us. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 24 (1):85-95.
    In Bamboozled (2000), Spike Lee’s satire about a modern TV minstrel show, an auditioning actor named Honeycutt tells the show’s writer, Pierre Delacroix, “I even do Shakespeare shit. . . . To be or not to be, you know? That’s the motherfuckin’ question. . . . There’s a scene where this brother was—Laertes was asking the king, that he wanted to go to Paris and shit. The king asked his daddy, and his daddy say, ‘He hath, my lord, wrung from (...)
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  2. Bill Martin, Andrew Cutrofello & Cynthia Willett (2010). 4. Critical Discussion. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 24 (1).
     
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  3. Andrew Cutrofello (2009). Hamlet Could Never Know the Peace of a Good Ending : Benjamin, Derrida, and the Melancholy of Critical Theory. In Stefano Giacchetti Ludovisi & G. Agostini Saavedra (eds.), Nostalgia for a Redeemed Future: Critical Theory. University of Delaware.
  4. Andrew Cutrofello (2007). Commentary. Ethos 35 (2):159-163.
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  5. Andrew Cutrofello (2007). Kant's Debate with Herder About the Philosophical Significance of the Genius of Shakespeare. Philosophy Compass 3 (1):66-82.
  6. Andrew Cutrofello (2006). On the Idea of a Critique of Pure Practical Reason in Kant, Lacan, and Deleuze. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 10 (1):91-102.
  7. Andrew Cutrofello (2005). Continental Philosophy: A Contemporary Introduction. Routledge.
    Continental Philosophy: A Contemporary Introduction surveys the main trends of European philosophy from Kant to the present. It is clearly written and accessible to students. In a novel approach, Andrew Cutrofello looks at continental philosophy through the lens of four questions that derive from Kant: -How is truth disclosed aesthetically? -To what does the feeling of respect attest? -Must we despair, or may we still hope? -What is the meaning of philosophical humanism? Cutrofello shows how these questions have been taken (...)
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  8. Andrew Cutrofello (2003). The Completeness of Foucault's Table of the Classical Episteme. Philosophy Today 47 (5):56-62.
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  9. Andrew Cutrofello (2002). Frege, Nietzche, and the Analytic/Continental Polemic. Philosophy Today 46 (5):42-51.
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  10. Andrew Cutrofello (2002). Is the Human Race Constantly Progressing? Reflections on September 11. Human Studies 25 (3):269-279.
  11. Andrew Cutrofello (2000). Review: The Making and Unmaking of Modernity. [REVIEW] Human Studies 23 (1):83 - 89.
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  12. Andrew Cutrofello (2000). The Making and Unmaking of Modernity. [REVIEW] Human Studies 23 (1):83-89.
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  13. Andrew Cutrofello (1998). Speculative Imagination and the Problem of Legitimation: On David Ingram's Reason, History, and Politics: The Communitarian Grounds of Legitimation in the Modern Age. Social Epistemology 12 (2):117 – 126.
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  14. Andrew Cutrofello (1996). “The Blessed Gods Mourn". The Owl of Minerva 28 (1):25-38.
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  15. Andrew Cutrofello (1994). Discipline and Critique: Kant, Poststructuralism, and the Problem of Resistance. State University of New York Press.
    Recasts Kantian philosophy along poststructuralist lines, particularly showing how Kantian ethics can be reformulated to take into account criticisms leveled by Foucault, Lacan, Deleuze, Derrida, and others.
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  16. Andrew Cutrofello (1994). Hegel's Confessions; or, Why We Need a Sequel to the Phenomenology of Spirit. The Owl of Minerva 26 (1):21-28.
  17. Andrew Cutrofello (1993). Young Hegelian" Richard Rorty and the "Foucauldian Left. Metaphilosophy 24 (1-2):136-146.
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  18. Andrew Cutrofello (1993). A History of Reason in the Age of Insanity. The Owl of Minerva 25 (1):15-21.
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  19. Andrew Cutrofello (1993). Must We Say What “We” Means? The Politics of Postmodernism. Social Theory and Practice 19 (1):93-109.
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  20. Andrew Cutrofello (1993). Speculative Logic, Deconstruction, and Discourse Ethics+ Derrida, Jacques Discussions of Hegel. Philosophical Forum 24 (4):319-330.
     
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  21. Andrew Cutrofello (1992). Quine and the Inscrutibility of Languages. International Studies in Philosophy 24 (1):33-46.
    Because there is no formal procedure for determining to which language a given expression belongs, it is impossible to limit indeterminacy and inscrutability "at home" by appealing to the principle of ontological relativity. Not only is it impossible to ostend a unique language to which a particular expression would belong, it is impossible even to determine rigorously the boundaries which separate one language from another. Languages are themselves inscrutable.
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  22. Andrew Cutrofello (1990). Derrida's Deconstruction of the Ideal of Legitimation. Man and World 23 (2):157-173.
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