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Hans Sluga [32]Hans D. Sluga [16]
  1. Hans Sluga (forthcoming). Metadiscourse: German Philosophy and National Socialism. Social Research.
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  2. Hans Sluga (forthcoming). Thinking as Writing. Grazer Philosophische Studien 33:115-141.
    Following a suggestion made by Wittgenstein writing is treated as a manifestation of and model for thinking. An analysis of Wittgenstein's own writing as well as that of Plato, Kant, and Nietzsche reveals it as work carried out in multiple episodes of addition, deletion, and (re-)organization. Reflective writing of this kind is, in fact, a process of equilibration between local and global ideas which in philosophical work typically generates problems of coherence and closure. Non-reflective, immediate writing is not primary in (...)
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  3. Hans Sluga (2014). »Die Welt, Wie Ich Sie Vorfand«. Biographisches Zu Wittgenstein. Philosophische Rundschau 61 (2):163-170.
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  4. Hans Sluga (2012). Simple Objects: Complex Questions. In J. L. Zalabardo (ed.), Wittgenstein's Early Philosophy. Oxford University Press. 99.
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  5. Hans Sluga (2011). 'Could You Define the Sense You Give the Word “Political”'? Michel Foucault as a Political Philosopher. History of the Human Sciences 24 (4):69-79.
    Foucault’s political thinking is focused on the concept of power relations. Under the influence of Nietzsche he proposes two different accounts of how power is related to human action. Nietzsche had argued, on the basis of a reading of Kant’s antinomies of pure reason, for two different accounts of that relationship. On the one hand, he had sought to understand action as a phenomenon of the will to power; on the other, he had also spoken of the will to power (...)
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  6. Hans Sluga (2011). Review of Peter E. Gordon, Continental Divide: Heidegger, Cassirer, Davos. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2011 (2).
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  7. Hans Sluga (2011). Von der normativen Theorie zur diagnostischen Praxis. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 59 (6):819-833.
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  8. Hans D. Sluga (2011). Wittgenstein. Wiley-Blackwell.
    The situated thinker -- The world and its structure -- The limits of language -- The prodigious diversity of language games -- Families and resemblances -- Our unsurveyable grammar -- Visible rails invisibly laid to infinity -- What is the use of studying philosophy?
     
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  9. Hans Sluga (2010). I Am Simply a Nietzschean. In Timothy O'Leary & Christopher Falzon (eds.), Foucault and Philosophy. Wiley-Blackwell. 36--59.
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  10. Hans Sluga (2009). Problem Politycznosci: Carl Schmitt I Hannah Arendt. Studia Philosophica Wratislaviensia:43-58.
     
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  11. R. Lanier Anderson, Hans Sluga & Günter ZÖLLER (2008). Author-Meets-Critics: Theories of Judgment by Wayne Martin. Philosophical Studies 137 (1).
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  12. Hans Sluga (2008). Review: Wayne Martin on Judgment. [REVIEW] Philosophical Studies 137 (1):109 - 119.
    Wayne Martin's Theories of Judgment marks a significant advance in the philosophical analysis of judgment. He understands that the domain of judgment is so large that it allows only a selective treatment. We can expand Martin's insight by acknowledging that this domain is, in fact, hypercomplex and therefore unsurveyable in Wittgenstein's sense. Martin's treatment of judgments can, however, be extended in a number of directions. Of particular importance is it to understand the linguistic aspect of theoretical judgments, (...)
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  13. Hans Sluga (2008). The Pluralism of the Political: From Carl Schmitt to Hannah Arendt. Telos 2008 (142):91-109.
    We can pinpoint almost to the day the moment at which Hannah Arendt became a political theorist, and we can name with precision the experiences that made her one. Born in 1906, she had led a substantially apolitical life until Hitler gained power and she fled Germany in 1933. In Paris, she became an activist, busy in Jewish refugee affairs but with little time for abstract reflection. The end of the war and her book on The Origins of Totalitarianism marked (...)
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  14. Hans Sluga (2008). Wayne Martin on Judgment. [REVIEW] Philosophical Studies 137 (1):109 - 119.
    Wayne Martin’s Theories of Judgment marks a significant advance in the philosophical analysis of judgment. He understands that the domain of judgment is so large that it allows only a selective treatment. We can expand Martin’s insight by acknowledging that this domain is, in fact, hypercomplex and therefore unsurveyable in Wittgenstein’s sense. Martin’s treatment of judgments can, however, be extended in a number of directions. Of particular importance is it to understand the linguistic aspect of theoretical judgments, the challenges to (...)
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  15. Hans Sluga (2007). Glitter and Doom at the Metropolitan: German Art in Search of the Self. Inquiry 50 (2):206 – 226.
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  16. Hans Sluga (2007). Truth and the Imperfection of Language. Grazer Philosophische Studien 75 (1):1-26.
    Frege subscribed neither to a correspondence theory of truth nor, as is now frequently argued, to a simple redundancy theory of truth. He did not believe, in other words, that the word "true" can be dropped from the language without loss. He argues, instead, that in a perfect language we would not require the term "true" but that we are far from possessing such a language. A perfect language would be one that is fully adequate in the sense that it (...)
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  17. Hans Sluga (2006). Foucault's Encounter with Heidegger and Nietzsche. In Gary Gutting (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Foucault. Cambridge University Press.
  18. Hans Sluga (2006). Family Resemblance. Grazer Philosophische Studien 71 (1):1-21.
    Wittgenstein's remarks about family resemblance in the Philosophical Investigations should not be construed as implying a comprehensive theory of universals. They possess, rather, a defensive function in his exposition. The remarks allow one, nevertheless, to draw certain general conclusions about how Wittgenstein thought about concepts. Reflection on the notion of family resemblance reveals that kinship and similarity considerations intersect in it in a problematic fashion.
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  19. Hans Sluga (2006). Stanley Cavell and the Pursuits of Happiness. In Andrew John Norris (ed.), The Claim to Community: Essays on Stanley Cavell and Political Philosophy. Stanford University Press.
     
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  20. Hans Sluga (2005). Review of James Phillips, Heidegger's Volk: Between National Socialism and Poetry. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2005 (10).
  21. Hans Sluga (2004). Wittgenstein and Pyrrhonism. In Walter Sinnott-Armstrong (ed.), Pyrrhonian Skepticism. Oxford University Press. 99--117.
     
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  22. Hans Sluga (2002). Frege on the Indefinability of Truth. In Erich H. Reck (ed.), From Frege to Wittgenstein: Perspectives on Early Analytic Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
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  23. Hans Sluga (2001). A Parting of the Ways. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophy 98 (11):601-611.
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  24. Hans Sluga (1998). What has History to Do with Me? Wittgenstein and Analytic Philosophy. Inquiry 41 (1):99 – 121.
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  25. Hans Sluga (1996). Frege on Meaning. Ratio 9 (3):209-226.
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  26. Hans Sluga (1996). Ludwig Wittgenstein: Life and Work An Introduction. In Hans D. Sluga & David G. Stern (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Wittgenstein. Cambridge University Press. 1--33.
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  27. Hans Sluga (1996). Wittgenstein and the Self. In Hans D. Sluga & David G. Stern (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Wittgenstein. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  28. Hans D. Sluga & David G. Stern (eds.) (1996). The Cambridge Companion to Wittgenstein. Cambridge University Press.
    The essays in this volume address central themes in Wittgenstein's writings on the philosophy of mind, language, logic and mathematics.
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  29. Hans D. Sluga (ed.) (1993). General Assessments and Historical Accounts of Frege's Philosophy. Garland Pub..
     
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  30. Hans D. Sluga (1993). Heidegger's Crisis: Philosophy and Politics in Nazi Germany. Harvard University Press.
    Undersøgelser af sammenhængen mellem tysk filosofi og nazismens teorier med særlig vægt på Martin Heidegger (1889-1976).
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  31. Hans D. Sluga (ed.) (1993). Logic and Foundations of Mathematics in Frege's Philosophy. Garland Pub..
  32. Hans D. Sluga (ed.) (1993). Meaning and Ontology in Frege's Philosophy. Garland.
     
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  33. Hans D. Sluga (ed.) (1993). Sense and Reference in Frege's Philosophy. Garland.
  34. Hans Sluga (1987). Frege Against the Booleans. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 28 (1):80-98.
  35. Hans Sluga (1986). Semantic Content and Cognitive Sense. In. In L. Haaparanta & J. Hintikka (eds.), Frege Synthesized. D. Reidel Publishing Co.. 47--64.
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  36. Hans Sluga (1985). Foucault, the Author, and the Discourse. Inquiry 28 (1-4):403 – 415.
    What is the role assigned to the author in Foucault's theory of discourse? An analysis of that theory reveals that Foucault speaks in it of the author only as a function of the discourse. But, it is objected, that ignores the causal role of the author in producing a discourse. Foucault's later concern with the self is seen as going beyond his earlier statements about the nature of the human subject. But while his work as a whole offers important insights (...)
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  37. Hans Sluga (1985). Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 36 (4):339-341.
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  38. Hans Sluga (1983). Subjectivity in the Tractatus. Synthese 56 (2):123 - 139.
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  39. Peter Long, Hans D. Sluga & E. -H. W. Kluge (1982). Gottlob Frege.The Metaphysics of Gottlob Frege. Philosophical Quarterly 32 (127):173.
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  40. Hans D. Sluga (1982). I. Crispin Wright on Wittgenstein. Inquiry 25 (1):115 – 124.
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  41. Hans D. Sluga (1980/1999). Gottlob Frege. Routledge.
    This book is available either individually, or as part of the specially-priced Arguments of the Philosphers Collection.
     
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  42. Hans D. Sluga (1980). Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 31 (4):339-341.
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  43. Hans D. Sluga (1977). Frege's Alleged Realism. Inquiry 20 (1-4):227 – 242.
    Michael Dummett, following an established line of reasoning, has interpreted Frege as a realist. But his claim that Frege was arguing against a dominant idealism is untenable. While there are passages in Frege's writings that seem to support a realistic interpretation, others are irreconcilable with it. The issue can be resolved only by examining the historical context. Frege's thought is, in fact, related to the philosophy of Hermann Lotze. Frege is best regarded as a transcendental idealist in the Lotze-Kant tradition. (...)
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  44. Hans D. Sluga (1975). I. Frege and the Rise of Analytic Philosophy. Inquiry 18 (4):471 – 487.
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  45. Hans D. Sluga (1970). E. D. Klemke, Ed., Essays on Frege. (University of Illinois Press Urbana, Chicago, and London, 1968. Xiv. 586 Pp. 95s). [REVIEW] Philosophy 45 (171):75-.
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  46. Hans D. Sluga, Wilhelm K. Essler & Felix Grayeff (1969). Einfuhrung in die Logik.Versuch uber das Denken. Philosophical Quarterly 19 (75):169.
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  47. J. R. Lucas & Hans Sluga (1967). Symposium: Freedom and Prediction. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 41:163 - 184.
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  48. Hans D. Sluga (1964). On Sense. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 65:25 - 44.
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