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  1. Andrew Haas (forthcoming). Notes on Time and Aspect. International Journal of Philosophical Studies:1-14.
    What is time? Neither the numbering of the motion of things nor their schema, but their way of being. In language, time shows itself as tense. But every verb has both tense and aspect. So what is aspect? Irreducible to tense, it is the way in which anything is at any time whatsoever. Thus the way things are, their being, is not merely temporal – for it is just as aspectual.
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  2. Andrew Haas (2012). The Birth of Language Out of the Spirit of Improvisation. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 20 (3):331-347.
    Abstract What is the origin of language? For Levinas, from Aristotle to von Humboldt, the tradition of Western metaphysics has understood language as a representation of reality, going beyond or transcending experience. In this way, language is a metaphor that substitutes for experience?and all language is originally metaphorical. Experience however, is essentially inexpressible?for it not only transcends language, but it does so because experience is always experience of the other, of that which remains infinitely other. And language reminds us of (...)
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  3. Andrew Haas (2008). Gewalt and Metalēpsis : On Heidegger and the Greeks. Bulletin d'Analyse Phénoménologique (2).
    Cet article cherche à interroger Heidegger en tant que traducteur. Nous montrons d’abord que le refus de traduire hypokeimenon par subiectum rend possible une onto-héno-chrono-phénoménologie de la choséité de la chose comme constance. Ensuite, nous démontrons que la tentative visant à penser la transformation de l’ alētheia ne peut éviter la traduction et toutes ses violences. Enfin, nous faisons retour aux Grecs en vue de penser la traduction comme metalēpsis , de réinterpréter la traduction platonicienne des Idées comme choses, de (...)
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  4. Andrew Haas (2007). Being and Implication: On Hegel and tHe Greeks. Cosmos and History: The Journal of Natural and Social Philosophy 3 (2-3):192-210.
    This work shows that being must originally be understood as implication. We begin with what Heidegger calls Hegelrsquo;s lsquo;new concept of beingrsquo; in the emPhenomenology of Spirit/em: time as history is the essence of being. This concept however, is not univocalmdash;for supersession means destroying-preserving. Hegel shows himself to be the thinker of truth as essentially ambiguous; and the emPhenomenology/em is onto-heno-chrono-phenomenology, the history of the being and unity, time and aspect, of the conceptrsquo;s ambiguity. For Heidegger however, conceptual ambiguity confirms (...)
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  5. Andrew Haas (2007). The Irony of Heidegger: An Essay. Continuum.
    This important new book offers the first full-length interpretation of the thought of Martin Heidegger with respect to irony. In a radical reading of Heidegger's major works (from Being and Time through the ‘Rector's Address' and the ‘Letter on Humanism' to ‘The Origin of the Work of Art' and the Spiegel interview), Andrew Haas does not claim that Heidegger is simply being ironic. Rather he argues that Heidegger's writings make such an interpretation possible - perhaps even necessary. Heidegger_begins_ Being and (...)
     
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  6. Andrew Haas (2006). Obrana ironie: Heidegger a „Rektorátní řeč“. Filosoficky Casopis 54:701-728.
    [Defense of irony: Heidegger and the „Rektoratsrede“].
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  7. Martin Heidegger & Andrew Haas (2006). Europe and German Philosophy. New Yearbook for Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy 6 (1):331-340.
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  8. Andrew Haas (2003). The Theatre of Phenomenology. Angelaki 8 (3):73 – 84.
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  9. Andrew Haas (2000). Hegel and the Problem of Multiplicity. Northwestern University Press.
    Interrogation of metaphysics -- Difference of absolute particularity -- From science to speculation -- Being multiple-- Quality of quantity -- Measure of multiplicity -- Conceptual subjectivity -- Conceptual objectivity -- Idea of totality -- Metaphysics of multiplicity.
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  10. Andrew Haas (1997). The Bacchanalian Revel: Hegel and Deconstruction. [REVIEW] Man and World 30 (2):217-226.
    This text argues that Hegel's Concept, insofar as it has already deconstructed all opposed and fixed standpoints, supersedes deconstruction. Reducing the Logic and Phenomenology to the same kind of schematic formalism for which Hegel criticized his predecessors (Fichte and Schelling), Derrida misses the ways in which Absolute Spirit shows itself as the bacchanalian revel wherein no member is not drunk. Thus, this article defends Hegel against Derrida on Derrida's terms.
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