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  1. Claire Elise Katz (2003). Levinas, Judaism, and the Feminine: The Silent Footsteps of Rebecca. Indiana University Press.
    Challenging previous interpretations of Levinas that gloss over his use of the feminine or show how he overlooks questions raised by feminists, Claire Elise Katz explores the powerful and productive links between the feminine and religion in Levinas’s work. Rather than viewing the feminine as a metaphor with no significance for women or as a means to reinforce traditional stereotypes, Katz goes beyond questions of sexual difference to reach a more profound understanding of the role of the feminine in (...)
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  2.  7
    Claire Elise Katz (2015). The Significance of Narcissism. Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 23 (2):50-58.
    This essay briefly reviews the significance of Pleshette DeArmitt's book, The Right to Narcissism. The essay, originally presented at the 2015 Kristeva Circle, was part of a panel celebrating the work of Pleshette.
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  3. Claire Elise Katz (2012). Levinas and the Crisis of Humanism. Indiana University Press.
    Reexamining Emmanuel Levinas’s essays on Jewish education, Claire Elise Katz provides new insights into the importance of education and its potential to transform a democratic society, for Levinas’s larger philosophical project. Katz examines Levinas's "Crisis of Humanism," which motivated his effort to describe a new ethical subject. Taking into account his multiple influences on social science and the humanities, and his various identities as a Jewish thinker, philosopher, and educator, Katz delves deeply into Levinas’s works to understand the grounding of (...)
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  4. Claire Elise Katz (2012). Levinas and the Crisis of Humanism. Indiana University Press.
    Reexamining Emmanuel Levinas’s essays on Jewish education, Claire Elise Katz provides new insights into the importance of education and its potential to transform a democratic society, for Levinas’s larger philosophical project. Katz examines Levinas's "Crisis of Humanism," which motivated his effort to describe a new ethical subject. Taking into account his multiple influences on social science and the humanities, and his various identities as a Jewish thinker, philosopher, and educator, Katz delves deeply into Levinas’s works to understand the grounding of (...)
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  5.  10
    Claire Elise Katz (2005). Teaching the Other. Philosophy Today 49 (2):200-207.
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  6.  17
    Claire Elise Katz (2002). The Significance of Childhood. International Studies in Philosophy 34 (4):77-101.
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  7. Claire Elise Katz (2003). Levinas, Judaism, and the Feminine: The Silent Footsteps of Rebecca. Indiana University Press.
    Challenging previous interpretations of Levinas that gloss over his use of the feminine or show how he overlooks questions raised by feminists, Claire Elise Katz explores the powerful and productive links between the feminine and religion in Levinas’s work. Rather than viewing the feminine as a metaphor with no significance for women or as a means to reinforce traditional stereotypes, Katz goes beyond questions of sexual difference to reach a more profound understanding of the role of the feminine in Levinas’s (...)
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  8.  10
    Claire Elise Katz (2005). Levinas: Between Philosophy and Rhetoric: The "Teaching" of Levinas's Scriptural References. Philosophy and Rhetoric 38 (2):159 - 172.
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  9.  11
    Claire Elise Katz (2003). Witnessing Education. Studies in Practical Philosophy 3 (2):107-131.
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  10.  20
    Claire Elise Katz & Lara Trout (eds.) (2005). Emmanuel Levinas. Routledge.
    Emmanuel Levinas (1905-1995) was one of the foremost thinkers of the twentieth century. His work influencing a wide range of intellectuals such as Maurice Blanchot, Jacques Derrida, Luce Irigaray and Jean-Luc Marion.
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  11.  8
    Claire Elise Katz (2001). For Love is as Strong as Death. Philosophy Today 45 (9999):124-132.
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  12. Claire Elise Katz (2005). The Responsibility of Irresponsibility: Taking (Yet) Another Look at the Akedah. In Eric Sean Nelson, Antje Kapust & Kent Still (eds.), Addressing Levinas. Northwestern University Press
     
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  13.  16
    Claire Elise Katz (1995). The Neglected Alternative in Kant's Philosophy Revisited. Southwest Philosophy Review 11 (1):91-100.
  14.  2
    Claire Elise Katz (2005). From Eros to Maternity. In Claire Elise Katz & Lara Trout (eds.), Emmanuel Levinas. Routledge 190.
  15.  4
    Claire Elise Katz (2006). "The Presence of the Other is a Presence That Teaches": Levinas, Pragmatism, and Pedagogy. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 14 (1):91-108.
    Although Levinas talks about ethics as a response to the other, most scholars assume that this "response" is not something tangible—it is not an actual giving of food or providing of shelter and clothing. But there is evidence in Levinas's own writings that indicate he does intend for a positive response to the Other. In any event, while he acknowledges that the other is the sole person I wish to kill, killing the other, within an ethical framework would be a (...)
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  16.  4
    Claire Elise Katz (2005). Rosenzweig and Heidegger: Between Judaism and German Philosophy (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 43 (1):124-125.
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  17. Claire Elise Katz (1999). Eros, Dwelling, Ethics: The Face of the Feminine and the Judaic in the Work of Emmanuel Levinas. Dissertation, The University of Memphis
    This dissertation explores the conception and structure of the feminine in the work of Emmanuel Levinas, with an eye toward inquiring into both the continuity of Levinas's project and the political implication for the feminine that follow from his analysis. Levinas initially conceives the feminine as a transcendental structure that functions as the condition for the possibility of ethics by inaugurating the ethical relation via the birth of a son, and sustains the ethical relation by providing the intimacy of the (...)
     
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  18.  3
    Claire Elise Katz (2012). Levinas and the Crisis of Humanism. Indiana University Press.
    Reexamining Emmanuel Levinas’s essays on Jewish education, Claire Elise Katz provides new insights into the importance of education and its potential to transform a democratic society, for Levinas’s larger philosophical project.
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  19. Claire Elise Katz (2005). Levinas--Between Philosophy and Rhetoric: The "Teaching" of Levinas's Scriptural References. Philosophy and Rhetoric 38 (2):159-171.
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