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  1. Jason Kemp Winfree, Before the Subject: Rereading.
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  2. Jason Kemp Winfree (2013). Wonder and the Elemental. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 5 (1):9-18.
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  3. Jason Kemp Winfree (2012). Sacred Violence and the Death of God. Philosophy Today 56 (2):211-220.
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  4. Jason Kemp Winfree (2011). No More Beautiful Days. Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 16 (1):79-92.
    This paper aims to situate Agamben’s treatment of the issue of community. It shows how Agamben departs from and supplements the French discourse on community through a critique of negativity; how the significance of community is measured against the society of the spectacle; and how the alienation from our linguistic being, which the spectacle effects, conditions a politics opposed to the State apparatus. Agamben’s coming community appropriates the dispossession and impropriety of contemporary human being in order to reconfigure the relation (...)
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  5. Andrew J. Mitchell & Jason Kemp Winfree (eds.) (2009). The Obsessions of Georges Bataille: Community and Communication. State University of New York Press.
    This volume clarifies them by approaching Bataille's thought through the themes of community and communication.
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  6. Jason Kemp Winfree (2009). Solitude, Violation, Alterity: Rulfo's Wastelands. Substance 38 (2):8-21.
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  7. Jason Kemp Winfree (2009). The Contestation of Community. In Andrew J. Mitchell & Jason Kemp Winfree (eds.), The Obsessions of Georges Bataille: Community and Communication. State University of New York Press.
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  8. Jason Kemp Winfree (2008). Caring for Indifference: Living with Indifference. Research in Phenomenology 38 (1):134-141.
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  9. Jason Kemp Winfree (2008). Fragments—of the Philosophy of History. Idealistic Studies 38 (1/2):123-136.
    This paper investigates the fragmentation required of the philosophy of history in light of three key moments in its formation: German Idealism’s desire to see freedom realized in the world, the death of God, and the disasters of the twentieth century. I argue that Walter Benjamin and Maurice Blanchot respond to these threads of the philosophy of history with revolutionary imperatives that belong to no program or project, imperatives that both reorganize and destructure the work of education, affirmations of transience (...)
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  10. Jason Kemp Winfree (2005). On the Lineage of Oblivion: Heidegger, Blanchot, and the Fragmentation of Truth. Research in Phenomenology 35 (1):249-269.
    This paper traces the (de)formative force of Heidegger's thought on Blanchot's writing. In the paper, I attempt to show how the question of nihilism and the question of truth in the work of Heidegger impose on Blanchot what he calls the exigency of the fragment. This exigency arises more specifically from an affinity and attunement in Blanchot's work to Heidegger's sense of Aus-setzen, on the one hand, and a resistance in Blanchot's work to Heidegger's sense of Ent-wurf, on the other. (...)
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  11. Jason Kemp Winfree (2005). The Expiation of Authority. Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 10 (1):175-195.
    This paper examines Bataille’s role in the formation of the question of community, as developed by Nancy and Blanchot. The paper aims to situate the problematic status of Bataille’s influence—as both formative but ultimately insufficient—in his relation to Nietzsche and what Bataille understands as the experience of an irrecoverable loss. What it would mean to share such loss, what is at stake in bringing that experience to articulation, and what happens to those who endeavor to do so constitute the recalcitrant (...)
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  12. Jason Kemp Winfree (2003). Before the Subject: Rereading The Birth of Tragedy. Journal of Nietzsche Studies 25 (1):58-77.
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