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  1.  18
    Dmitri Nikulin (2005). Dialogue Versus Discourse. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 26 (1):89-105.
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  2.  1
    Dmitri Nikulin (2011). The Man at the Mirror (Dialogue with Oneself). Iris 3 (5):61-79.
    The article provides a close hermeneutical reading and philosophical interpretation of a short text by Mikhail Bakhtin from 1943, quoted and translated in the beginning. Contra the modern Cartesian interpretation of the subject as always open to itself in an act of self-reflection, it is argued that one’s self is not immediately accessible and fully transparent to itself. Looking at oneself in the mirror stands for an attempt of self-cognition, in which one both recognizes and misses oneself, seeing oneself as (...)
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  3.  16
    Dmitri Nikulin (2008). Imagination and Mathematics in Proclus. Ancient Philosophy 28 (1):153-172.
  4. Dmitri Nikulin (2005). On Dialogue. Lexington Books.
    Drawing from the works of Plato and more contemporary philosophers such as Bakhtin, Buber, Taylor, and Gadamer, On Dialogue explores the necessity of dialogue to being. Author Dmitri Nikulin argues that dialogue is not just a form of communication, but it is the very conditio humana. Nikulin provides a systematic account of dialogue and its role in philosophy, literature, and oral discourse.
     
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  5.  13
    Dmitri Nikulin (2008). Reconsidering Responsibility. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 23 (1):99-118.
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  6.  20
    Dmitri Nikulin (2008). Memory and History. Idealistic Studies 38 (1/2):75-90.
    This article traces some modern conceptions of memory in history (Halbwachs, Nora), indirectly comparing them with the ancient poetic tradition of so-called “catalogue poetry.” In the discussion of memory and oblivion, I argue that history encompasses multiple histories rather than constituting one single teleological and universal history. Every history is produced by a historical narrative that follows and interprets what may be called the historical proper, which comprises lists of names of people, things, or events that have to be kept (...)
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  7.  9
    Dmitri Nikulin (2014). Memory and Recollection in Plotinus. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 96 (2):183-201.
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  8.  6
    Dmitri Nikulin (2008). Richard Rorty, Cynic. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 29 (2):85-111.
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  9.  6
    Dmitri Nikulin (2001). Reconsidering Responsibility: Hans Jonas' Imperative for a New Ethics. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 23 (1):99-118.
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  10.  4
    Dmitri Nikulin (1998). Intelligible Matter in Plotinus. Dionysius 16:85-114.
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  11.  23
    Dmitri Nikulin (2008). Imagination and Mathematics in Proclus. Ancient Philosophy 28 (1):153-172.
  12.  5
    Dmitri Nikulin (2003). Colloquium 6: Physica More Geometrico Demonstrata: Natural Philosophy in Proclus and Aristotle. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 18 (1):183-221.
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  13.  5
    Dmitri Nikulin (2005). Introduction. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 26 (1):9-12.
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  14. Alasdair Macintyre & Dmitri Nikulin (1996). Wahre Selbsterkenntnis durch Verstehen unserer selbst aus der Perspektive anderer. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 44 (4):671-684.
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  15. Cinzia Arruzza & Dmitri Nikulin (eds.) (2016). Philosophy and Political Power in Antiquity. Brill.
    Edited by Cinzia Arruzza and Dmitri Nikulin, _Philosophy and Political Power in Antiquity_ is a collection of essays examining reflections by ancient philosophers on the implicit tension between political activity and the philosophical life from a variety of critical perspectives.
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  16. Dmitri Nikulin (2010). Dialectic and Dialogue. Stanford University Press.
    This book considers the emergence of dialectic out of the spirit of dialogue and traces the relation between the two. It moves from Plato, for whom dialectic is necessary to destroy incorrect theses and attain thinkable being, to Cusanus, to modern philosophers—Descartes, Kant, Hegel, Schleiermacher and Gadamer, for whom dialectic becomes the driving force behind the constitution of a rational philosophical system. Conceived as a logical enterprise, dialectic strives to liberate itself from dialogue, which it views as merely accidental and (...)
     
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  17. Dmitri Nikulin (ed.) (2015). Memory: A History. Oxford University Press Usa.
    In recent decades, memory has become one of the major concepts and a dominant topic in philosophy, sociology, politics, history, science, cultural studies, literary theory, and the discussions of trauma and the Holocaust. In contemporary debates, the concept of memory is often used rather broadly and thus not always unambiguously. For this reason, the clarification of the range of the historical meaning of the concept of memory is a very important and urgent task. This volume shows how the concept of (...)
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  18. Dmitri Nikulin (ed.) (2015). Memory: A History. Oxford University Press Usa.
    In recent decades, memory has become one of the major concepts and a dominant topic in philosophy, sociology, politics, history, science, cultural studies, literary theory, and the discussions of trauma and the Holocaust. In contemporary debates, the concept of memory is often used rather broadly and thus not always unambiguously. For this reason, the clarification of the range of the historical meaning of the concept of memory is a very important and urgent task. This volume shows how the concept of (...)
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  19. Dmitri Nikulin (2009). The Comedy of Philosophy. In Katie Terezakis (ed.), Engaging Agnes Heller: A Critical Companion. Lexington Books 167.
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  20. Dmitri Nikulin (1998). The One and the Many in Plotinus. Hermes 126 (3):326-340.
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  21. Dmitri Nikulin (ed.) (2012). The Other Plato: The Tübingen Interpretation of Plato's Inner-Academic Teachings. State University of New York Press.
    Collected writings on Plato’s unwritten teachings.
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  22. Dmitri Nikulin (ed.) (2013). The Other Plato: The Tübingen Interpretation of Plato's Inner-Academic Teachings. State University of New York Press.
    _Collected writings on Plato’s unwritten teachings._.
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