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  1. David C. Durst (2008). Translator's Introduction. In Ernst Jünger (ed.), On Pain. Telos Press Pub..
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  2. David C. Durst (2005). Hegel's Conception of the Ethical and Gramsci's Notion of Hegemony. Contemporary Political Theory 4 (2):175-191.
  3. David C. Durst (2001). Special Issue The Reception of European Philosophy in Modern Bulgaria Guest Editors DAVID C. DURST and ALEXANDER L. GUNGOV. [REVIEW] Studies in Soviet Thought 53 (1-2).
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  4. David C. Durst (2001). The Limits of Toleration in John Locke's Liberal Thought. Res Publica 7 (1):39-55.
    In the following paper I attempt to show how in Locke''s liberalthought the individual is subject to a complex operation involvingliberation and subjugation. In A Letter on Toleration (1685),Locke argues that the individual''s inward beliefs should be freed fromthe coercion of Church and State. To ensure liberty of conscience, theindividual''s soul should be constituted in practice – notstructured by violence but negotiated by rational persuasion. However,as I suggest, the authority of reason is not established without anelement of violence. In his (...)
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  5. David C. Durst & Alexander L. Gungov (2001). Preface. Studies in East European Thought 53 (1-2):1-2.
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  6. David C. Durst & Alexander L. Gungov (2001). The Reception of European Philosophy in Modern Bulgaria. Studies in East European Thought 53:343-344.
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  7. David C. Durst (2000). Review: The Place of the Political in Derrida and Foucault. [REVIEW] Political Theory 28 (5):675 - 689.
  8. David C. Durst (1999). Hegel and Derrida on the Problem of Reason and Repression. Continental Philosophy Review 32 (1):1-17.
    In this paper I attempt to question central assumptions of Derrida's strategy of deconstruction by analyzing his critique of Hegel's notion of Aufhebung. Hegel's dialectics claims to sublate conflicting difference between not individuals in reconciled communal relations. Deconstruction exposes, however, how Hegel's dialectics leads not to reconciliation but the violent internment of différance; traces of repression reveal the limits of Hegelian reason. Yet by grasping Hegelian dialectics as a restricting economy involving repression, Derrida has difficulties accounting for the difference Hegel (...)
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  9. David C. Durst (1998). Heidegger on the Problem of Metaphysics and Violence. Heidegger Studies 14:93-110.