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Christina Howells [31]Christina M. Howells [1]
  1.  2
    Christina Howells (2013). Derrida: Deconstruction From Phenomenology to Ethics. Polity.
    This book is an unusually readable and lucid account of the development of Derrida's work, from his early writings on phenomenology and structuralism to his most recent interventions in debates on psychoanalysis, ethics and politics.
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  2.  52
    Christina Howells (2011). Rancière, Sartre and Flaubert: FROM The Idiot of the Family TO The Politics of Aesthetics. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 15 (2):82-94.
    This paper discusses Rancière’s attitude to Sartre through an examination of the two philosophers’ analyses of Flaubert, and especially of Madame Bovary. It argues that Rancière simplifies Sartre’s conception of literary commitment and seriously downplays the subtlety of his understanding of the relationship between literature and politics. Furthermore, by limiting his sources to Sartre’s Qu’est-ce que la littérature? (1948), and not considering L’Idiot de la famille (1971–72), Rancière fails to recognise the similarities between Sartre’s account and his own, with respect (...)
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  3.  25
    Melvyn Bragg, Benedict O'Donohoe, Christina Howells & Jonathan Rée (2005). In Sartre's Time. The Philosophers' Magazine 30:73-77.
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  4.  13
    Christina Howells (2001). The Ethics of Aesthetics. The Philosophers' Magazine 16:48-50.
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  5. Christina Howells (1988). Sartre the Necessity of Freedom. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  6.  6
    Juliette Simont & Christina Howells (1992). Sartrean Ethics. In Christina Howells (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Sartre. Cambridge University Press 179--210.
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  7. Christina Howells (1988). Sartre and Levinas. In Robert Bernasconi & David Wood (eds.), The Provocation of Levinas: Rethinking the Other. Routledge 91--99.
     
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  8.  12
    Christina Howells (2002). Sartre i Derrida: qui perd gagne. Nowa Krytyka 13:189-200.
  9.  14
    Christina Howells (ed.) (1992). The Cambridge Companion to Sartre. Cambridge University Press.
    This is one of the most comprehensive and up-to-date surveys of the philosophy of Sartre, by some of the foremost interpreters in the United States and Europe. The essays are both expository and original, and cover Sartre's writings on ontology, phenomenology, psychology, ethics, and aesthetics, as well as his work on history, commitment, and progress; a final section considers Sartre's relationship to structuralism and deconstruction. Providing a balanced view of Sartre's philosophy and situating it in relation to contemporary trends in (...)
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  10.  19
    Christina M. Howells (1978). Sartre and the Commitment of Pure Art. British Journal of Aesthetics 18 (2):172-182.
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  11.  3
    Christina Howells (1981). Sartre's Theory of Literature. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 39 (3):351-352.
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  12.  4
    Christina Howells (2011). Rancière, Sartre and Flaubert From the Idiot of the Family to the Politics of Aesthetics. Symposium: Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy/Revue Canadienne de Philosophie Continentale 15 (2):82-94.
    This paper discusses Rancière’s attitude to Sartre through an examination of the two philosophers’ analyses of Flaubert, and especially of Madame Bovary. It argues that Rancière simplifies Sartre’s conception of literary commitment and seriously downplays the subtlety of his understanding of the relationship between literature and politics. Furthermore, by limiting his sources to Sartre’s Qu’est-ce que la littérature? , and not considering L’Idiot de la famille , Rancière fails to recognise the similarities between Sartre’s account and his own, with respect (...)
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  13. Christina Howells (2013). Derrida: Deconstruction From Phenomenology to Ethics. Polity.
    This book is an unusually readable and lucid account of the development of Derrida's work, from his early writings on phenomenology and structuralism to his most recent interventions in debates on psychoanalysis, ethics and politics. Christina Howells gives a clear explanation of many of the key terms of deconstruction - including differance, trace, supplement and logocentrism - and shows how they function in Derrida's writing. She explores his critique of the notion of self-presence through his engagement with Husserl, and his (...)
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  14. Christina Howells (1991). Derrida: Deconstruction From Phenomenology to Ethics. Polity.
    This book is an unusually readable and lucid account of the development of Derrida's work, from his early writings on phenomenology and structuralism to his most recent interventions in debates on psychoanalysis, ethics and politics. Christina Howells gives a clear explanation of many of the key terms of deconstruction - including differance, trace, supplement and logocentrism - and shows how they function in Derrida's writing. She explores his critique of the notion of self-presence through his engagement with Husserl, and his (...)
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  15. Christina Howells (1998). Derrida: Deconstruction From Phenomenology to Ethics. Polity.
    This book is an unusually readable and lucid account of the development of Derrida's work, from his early writings on phenomenology and structuralism to his most recent interventions in debates on psychoanalysis, ethics and politics. Christina Howells gives a clear explanation of many of the key terms of deconstruction - including differance, trace, supplement and logocentrism - and shows how they function in Derrida's writing. She explores his critique of the notion of self-presence through his engagement with Husserl, and his (...)
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  16. Christina Howells (2013). Derrida: Deconstruction From Phenomenology to Ethics. Polity.
    This book is an unusually readable and lucid account of the development of Derrida's work, from his early writings on phenomenology and structuralism to his most recent interventions in debates on psychoanalysis, ethics and politics. Christina Howells gives a clear explanation of many of the key terms of deconstruction - including differance, trace, supplement and logocentrism - and shows how they function in Derrida's writing. She explores his critique of the notion of self-presence through his engagement with Husserl, and his (...)
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  17. Christina Howells (ed.) (2004). French Women Philosophers: A Contemporary Reader: Subjectivity, Identity, Alterity. Routledge.
    This reader is the first of its kind to present the work of leading French women philosophers to an English-speaking audience. Howells draws on several major areas of philosophical and theoretical debate including Ethics, Psychoanalysis, Law, Politics, History, Science, and Rationality. The philosophers include some names already well-known in North American such as Kristeva, Irigaray, Cixous, and Kofman, but also many others celebrated in France but whose innovative work has not yet achieved such widespread recognition in the English-speaking world such (...)
     
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  18.  1
    Christina Howells (ed.) (2004). French Women Philosophers: A Contemporary Reader. Routledge.
    This reader is the first of its kind to present the work of leading French women philosophers to an English-speaking audience. Many of the articles appear for the first time in English and have been specially translated for the collection. Christina Howells draws on major areas of philosophical and theoretical debate including Ethics, Psychoanalysis, Law, Politics, History, Science and Rationality. Each section and article is clearly introduced and situated in its intellectual context. The book is necessarily feminist in inspiration but (...)
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  19. Christina Howells (ed.) (2013). French Women Philosophers: A Contemporary Reader. Routledge.
    This reader is the first of its kind to present the work of leading French women philosophers to an English-speaking audience. Many of the articles appear for the first time in English and have been specially translated for the collection. Christina Howells draws on major areas of philosophical and theoretical debate including Ethics, Psychoanalysis, Law, Politics, History, Science and Rationality. Each section and article is clearly introduced and situated in its intellectual context. The book is necessarily feminist in inspiration but (...)
     
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  20. Christina Howells, French Women Philosophers: A Contemporary Reader.
    The full-text of this book is not available in ORA. Citation: Howells, C., French women philosophers: a contemporary reader, London: Routledge.
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  21. Christina Howells (1992). 'Introduction'and 'Sartre'and the Deconstruction of the Subject. In The Cambridge Companion to Sartre. Cambridge University Press
     
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  22.  2
    Christina Howells (2013). Mortal Subjects. Polity.
    This wide ranging and challenging book explores the relationship between subjectivity and mortality as it is understood by a number of twentieth-century French philosophers including Sartre, Lacan, Levinas and Derrida. Making intricate and sometimes unexpected connections, Christina Howells draws together the work of prominent thinkers from the fields of phenomenology and existentialism, religious thought, psychoanalysis, and deconstruction, focussing in particular on the relations between body and soul, love and death, desire and passion. From Aristotle through to contemporary analytic philosophy and (...)
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  23. Christina Howells (2013). Mortal Subjects. Polity.
    This wide ranging and challenging book explores the relationship between subjectivity and mortality as it is understood by a number of twentieth-century French philosophers including Sartre, Lacan, Levinas and Derrida. Making intricate and sometimes unexpected connections, Christina Howells draws together the work of prominent thinkers from the fields of phenomenology and existentialism, religious thought, psychoanalysis, and deconstruction, focussing in particular on the relations between body and soul, love and death, desire and passion. From Aristotle through to contemporary analytic philosophy and (...)
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  24. Christina Howells (2011). Mortal Subjects. Polity.
    This wide ranging and challenging book explores the relationship between subjectivity and mortality as it is understood by a number of twentieth-century French philosophers including Sartre, Lacan, Levinas and Derrida. Making intricate and sometimes unexpected connections, Christina Howells draws together the work of prominent thinkers from the fields of phenomenology and existentialism, religious thought, psychoanalysis, and deconstruction, focussing in particular on the relations between body and soul, love and death, desire and passion. From Aristotle through to contemporary analytic philosophy and (...)
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  25. Christina Howells (2011). Mortal Subjects. Polity.
    This wide ranging and challenging book explores the relationship between subjectivity and mortality as it is understood by a number of twentieth-century French philosophers including Sartre, Lacan, Levinas and Derrida. Making intricate and sometimes unexpected connections, Christina Howells draws together the work of prominent thinkers from the fields of phenomenology and existentialism, religious thought, psychoanalysis, and deconstruction, focussing in particular on the relations between body and soul, love and death, desire and passion. From Aristotle through to contemporary analytic philosophy and (...)
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  26. Christina Howells (2013). Mortal Subjects. Polity.
    This wide ranging and challenging book explores the relationship between subjectivity and mortality as it is understood by a number of twentieth-century French philosophers including Sartre, Lacan, Levinas and Derrida. Making intricate and sometimes unexpected connections, Christina Howells draws together the work of prominent thinkers from the fields of phenomenology and existentialism, religious thought, psychoanalysis, and deconstruction, focussing in particular on the relations between body and soul, love and death, desire and passion. From Aristotle through to contemporary analytic philosophy and (...)
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  27. Christina Howells (2011). Rancière, Sartre and Flaubert. Symposium 15 (2):82-94.
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  28. Christina Howells (1995). Sartre. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  29. Christina Howells (1990). Sartre and the Language of Poetry. In David Wood (ed.), Philosophers' Poets. Routledge
     
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  30. Christina Howells (2000). Sartre: Desiring the Impossible. In Hugh J. Silverman (ed.), Philosophy and Desire. Routledge 85--95.
     
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  31. Christina Howells (2001). Sartre i Derrida: obietnice podmiotu. Sztuka I Filozofia 19:254.
  32. Christina Howells (ed.) (2006). The Cambridge Companion to Sartre. Cambridge University Press.
    This is one of the most comprehensive and up-to-date surveys of the philosophy of Sartre, by some of the foremost interpreters in the United States and Europe. The essays are both expository and original, and cover Sartre's writings on ontology, phenomenology, psychology, ethics, and aesthetics, as well as his work on history, commitment, and progress; a final section considers Sartre's relationship to structuralism and deconstruction. Providing a balanced view of Sartre's philosophy and situating it in relation to contemporary trends in (...)
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