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John D. Caputo [155]John David Caputo [1]
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Profile: John Caputo (Syracuse University)
  1.  15
    John D. Caputo (1997). The Prayers and Tears of Jacques Derrida: Religion Without Religion. Indiana University Press.
    There can be no mistaking the importance of Caputo's work." —Edith Wyschogrod "No one interested in Derrida, in Caputo, or in the larger question of postmodernism and religion can afford to ignore this pathbreaking study.
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  2.  10
    John D. Caputo (1993). Against Ethics: Contributions to a Poetics of Obligation with Constant Reference to Deconstruction. Indiana University Press.
    "Against Ethics is beautifully written, clever, learned, thought-provoking, and even inspiring." —Theological Studies "Writing in the form of his ideas, Caputo offers the reader a truly exquisite reading experience.... his iconic style mirrors a truly refreshing honesty that draws the reader in to play." —Quarterly Journal of Speech "Against Ethics is, in my judgment, one of the most important works on philosophical ethics that has been written in recent years.... Caputo speaks with a passion and a concern that are rare (...)
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  3.  10
    John D. Caputo (2006). The Weakness of God: A Theology of the Event. Indiana University Press.
    Applying an ever more radical hermeneutics, John D. Caputo breaks down the name of God in this irrepressible book. Instead of looking at God as merely a name, Caputo views it as an event, or what the name conjures or promises in the future. For Caputo, the event exposes God as weak, unstable, and barely functional. While this view of God flies in the face of most religions and philosophies, it also puts up a serious challenge to fundamental tenets of (...)
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  4.  4
    Gianni Vattimo & John D. Caputo (2007). After the Death of God. Columbia University Press.
    In these original essays and interviews, leading hermeneutical philosophers and postmodern theorists John D. Caputo and Gianni Vattimo engage with each other's past and present work on the subject and reflect on our transition from ...
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  5.  10
    John D. Caputo (1988). Radical Hermeneutics: Repetition, Deconstruction, and the Hermeneutic Project. Indiana University Press.
    "This is a remarkable book: wide-ranging, resonant, and well-written; it is also reflective and personable, warm and engaging." —Philosophy and Literature "With this book Caputo takes his place firmly as the foremost American, continental post-modernist... " —International Philosophical Quarterly "One cannot but be impressed by the scope of Radical Hermeneutics." —Man and World "Caputo’s study is stunning in its scope and scholarship." —Robert E. Lauder, St. John’s University, The Thomist For John D. Caputo, hermeneutics means radical thinking without transcendental justification: (...)
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  6.  5
    John D. Caputo (2000). More Radical Hermeneutics: On Not Knowing Who We Are. Indiana University Press.
    In these spirited essays, John D. Caputo continues the project he launched with Radical Hermeneutics of making hermeneutics and deconstruction work together.
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  7.  6
    John D. Caputo (2013). The Insistence of God: A Theology of Perhaps. Indiana University Press.
    The Insistence of God presents the provocative idea that God does not exist, God insists, while God’s existence is a human responsibility, which may or may not happen. For John D. Caputo, God’s existence is haunted by "perhaps," which does not signify indecisiveness but an openness to risk, to the unforeseeable. Perhaps constitutes a theology of what is to come and what we cannot see coming. Responding to current critics of continental philosophy, Caputo explores the materiality of perhaps and the (...)
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  8.  6
    John D. Caputo (2013). The Insistence of God: A Theology of Perhaps. Indiana University Press.
    The Insistence of God presents the provocative idea that God does not exist, God insists, while God’s existence is a human responsibility, which may or may not happen. For John D. Caputo, God’s existence is haunted by "perhaps," which does not signify indecisiveness but an openness to risk, to the unforeseeable. Perhaps constitutes a theology of what is to come and what we cannot see coming. Responding to current critics of continental philosophy, Caputo explores the materiality of perhaps and the (...)
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  9.  30
    John D. Caputo (2001). On Religion. Routledge.
    On Religion is a thrilling and accessible exploration of religious faith today. If God is dead, why is religion back? Digging up the roots of all things religious, Caputo inspects them with clarity and style. Along the way, some fascinating questions crop up: What do I love when I love my God? What are people doing when they perform an act "in the name of God?" Drawing widely on examples from popular culture, telecommunications and philosophy, the author asks why and (...)
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  10. John D. Caputo (2007/2008). How to Read Kierkegaard. W. W. Norton & Co..
    Introduction -- The truth that is true for me -- Aestheticism -- The ethical -- The knight of faith -- Truth is subjectivity -- Pseudonymity -- The present age -- Love -- The self -- World-weariness.
     
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  11.  3
    John D. Caputo & Michael J. Scanlon (eds.) (1999). God, the Gift, and Postmodernism. Indiana University Press.
    Pushing past the constraints of postmodernism which cast "reason" and"religion" in opposition, God, the Gift, and Postmodernism, seizes the opportunity to question the authority of "the modern" and open the limits of possible experience, including the call to religious experience, as a new millennium approaches. Jacques Derrida, the father of deconstruction, engages with Jean-Luc Marion and other religious philosophers to entertain questions about intention, givenness, and possibility which reveal the extent to which deconstruction is structured like religion. New interpretations of (...)
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  12.  1
    John D. Caputo (2013). The Insistence of God: A Theology of Perhaps. Indiana University Press.
    The Insistence of God presents the provocative idea that God does not exist, God insists, while God’s existence is a human responsibility, which may or may not happen. For John D. Caputo, God’s existence is haunted by "perhaps," which does not signify indecisiveness but an openness to risk, to the unforeseeable. Perhaps constitutes a theology of what is to come and what we cannot see coming. Responding to current critics of continental philosophy, Caputo explores the materiality of perhaps and the (...)
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  13.  17
    John D. Caputo (1993). Demythologizing Heidegger. Indiana University Press.
    This book calls for a distinction between dangerous, elitist, hierarchizing myths such as Heidegger's and salutary, liberative, empowering myths that foster the humility of justice.
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  14.  1
    John D. Caputo (2006). The Weakness of God: A Theology of the Event. Indiana University Press.
    Applying an ever more radical hermeneutics, John D. Caputo breaks down the name of God in this irrepressible book. Instead of looking at God as merely a name, Caputo views it as an event, or what the name conjures or promises in the future. For Caputo, the event exposes God as weak, unstable, and barely functional. While this view of God flies in the face of most religions and philosophies, it also puts up a serious challenge to fundamental tenets of (...)
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  15.  1
    John D. Caputo (1988). Radical Hermeneutics: Repetition, Deconstruction, and the Hermeneutic Project. Indiana University Press.
    "This is a remarkable book: wide-ranging, resonant, and well-written; it is also reflective and personable, warm and engaging." —Philosophy and Literature "With this book Caputo takes his place firmly as the foremost American, continental post-modernist... " —International Philosophical Quarterly "One cannot but be impressed by the scope of Radical Hermeneutics." —Man and World "Caputo’s study is stunning in its scope and scholarship." —Robert E. Lauder, St. John’s University, The Thomist For John D. Caputo, hermeneutics means radical thinking without transcendental justification: (...)
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  16.  1
    John D. Caputo, Mark Dooley & Michael J. Scanlon (eds.) (2001). Questioning God. Indiana University Press.
    Questioning God moves readers beyond the parameters of metaphysical reason and modernist rationality as it attempts to think the questions of God and forgiveness in a postmodernist context.
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  17.  11
    John D. Caputo (ed.) (2002). The Religious. Blackwell.
    The Religious offers landmark texts from Kierkegaard, Heidegger, Levinas, Derrida, and Irigaray, excerpts from the famous debate between Jean-Luc Marion and Dominique Janicaud, and ten original selections, some of which include coverage of feminist theology.
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  18. John D. Caputo (1974). Meister Eckhart and the Later Heidegger: The Mystical Element in Heidegger's Thought: Part One. Journal of the History of Philosophy 12 (4):61-80.
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  19. Johannes Brachtendorf, John D. Caputo, Jesse Couenhoven, Alexander R. Eodice, Wayne J. Hankey, John Peter Kenney, Paul A. Macdonald Jr, Gareth B. Matthews, Roland J. Teske, Frederick Van Fleteren & James Wetzel (2010). Augustine and Philosophy. Lexington Books.
    The essays in this book, by a variety of leading Augustine scholars, examine not only Augustine's multifaceted philosophy and its relation to his epoch-making theology, but also his practice as a philosopher, as well as his relation to other philosophers both before and after him. Thus the collection shows that Augustine's philosophy remains an influence and a provocation in a wide variety of settings today.
     
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  20.  2
    John D. Caputo (1986). Radical Hermeneutics. Philosophy Today 30 (4):271-277.
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  21.  42
    John D. Caputo (2012). Continental Philosophy of Religion: Then, Now, and the Tomorrow. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 26 (2):347-360.
  22.  1
    John D. Caputo & Linda Martín Alcoff (eds.) (2009). St. Paul Among the Philosophers. Indiana University Press.
    In his epistles, St. Paul sounded a universalism that has recently been taken up by secular philosophers who do not share his belief in Christ, but who regard his project as centrally important for contemporary political life. The Pauline project—as they see it—is the universality of truth, the conviction that what is true is true for everyone, and that the truth should be known by everyone. In this volume, eminent New Testament scholars, historians, and philosophers debate whether Paul's promise can (...)
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  23.  1
    John D. Caputo & Linda Martín Alcoff (eds.) (2009). St. Paul Among the Philosophers. Indiana University Press.
    In his epistles, St. Paul sounded a universalism that has recently been taken up by secular philosophers who do not share his belief in Christ, but who regard his project as centrally important for contemporary political life. The Pauline project—as they see it—is the universality of truth, the conviction that what is true is true for everyone, and that the truth should be known by everyone. In this volume, eminent New Testament scholars, historians, and philosophers debate whether Paul's promise can (...)
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  24.  11
    John D. Caputo (1969). Martin Heidegger on Being Human: An Introduction to "Sein Und Zeit". [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophy 66 (24):860-866.
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  25.  11
    John D. Caputo (1973). Time and Being in Heidegger. Modern Schoolman 50 (4):325-349.
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  26.  30
    John D. Caputo (1978/1986). The Mystical Element in Heidegger's Thought. Fordham University Press.
    'This book is a model of philosophical and Heideggerian scholarship.
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  27.  14
    James L. Marsh, John D. Caputo & Merold Westphal (eds.) (1992). Modernity and its Discontents. Fordham University Press.
    The introduction by Merold Westphal sets the scene: "Two books, two visions of philosophy, two friends and sometimes colleagues...". Modernity and Its Discontents is a debate between Caputo and Marsh in which each upheld their opposing philosphical positions by critical modernism and post-modernism. The book opens with a critique of each debater of the other's previous work. With its passionate point-counterpoint form, the book recalls the philosphical dialogues of classical times, but the writing style remains lucid and uncluttered. Taking the (...)
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  28.  29
    John D. Caputo (1982). Heidegger and Aquinas: An Essay on Overcoming Metaphysics. Fordham University Press.
    The purpose of the present study is to undertake a confrontation of the thought of Martin Heidegger and Thomas Aquinas on the question of Being and the problem ...
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  29.  63
    John D. Caputo (1996). A Community Without Truth: Derrida and the Impossible Community. Research in Phenomenology 26 (1):25-37.
  30. John D. Caputo (1993). On Not Circumventing the Quasi-Transcendental: The Case of Rorty and Derrida. In Gary Brent Madison (ed.), Working Through Derrida. Northwestern University Press 147--69.
     
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  31.  48
    John D. Caputo (1988). Beyond Aestheticism: Derrida's Responsible Anarchy. Research in Phenomenology 18 (1):59-73.
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  32. John D. Caputo & Ellen K. Feder (1997). Derrida and Feminism: Recasting the Question of Woman. In Ellen K. Feder, Mary C. Rawlinson & Emily Zakin (eds.), Derrida and Feminism. Routledge
  33.  10
    George Allan, David B. Allison, Kristana Arp, Michael D. Barber, Thora Ilin Bayer, Daniel Birnbaum, Thomas P. Brockelman, John D. Caputo & Joseph Catalano (2002). 1. Authored Works. Continental Philosophy Review 35:229-237.
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  34. John D. Caputo & Mark Yount (eds.) (1993). Foucault and the Critique of Institutions. Penn State University Press.
    The issue of the institution is not addressed systematically anywhere in the literature on Foucault, although it is everywhere to be found in Foucault's writings._ Foucault and the Critique of Institutions_ not only interprets the work of Foucault but also applies it to the question of the institution. Foucault is a master at analyzing the web of social relations that effectively shape the modern individual. While these social relations are smaller and finer than institutions, institutions are, by Foucault's account, saturated (...)
     
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  35.  58
    John D. Caputo (1984). Husserl, Heidegger and the Question of a “Hermeneutic” Phenomenology. Husserl Studies 1 (1):157-178.
  36.  72
    John D. Caputo (1985). Three Transgressions: Nietzsche, Heidegger, Derrida. Research in Phenomenology 15 (1):61-78.
    Nietzsche, Heidegger and Derrida: these are not merely the names of three authors, but of three matters for thought, of three ways beyond metaphysics, three transgressions. I want to offer here a reflection, first, upon the dynamics of these transgressions—how each conceives metaphysics and where each makes its move against metaphysics—and, then, upon the relationships of the three to one another, on the interplay of their transgressive practices.
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  37.  9
    John D. Caputo (1984). Commentary: To Professor Boyle. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 58:50-55.
  38.  26
    John D. Caputo (2011). God, Perhaps. Philosophy Today 55 (Supplement):56-64.
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  39.  53
    John D. Caputo (2007). Jean‐Luc Marion, The Erotic Phenomenon:The Erotic Phenomenon. Ethics 118 (1):164-168.
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  40.  12
    John D. Caputo (1983). The Thought of Being and the Conversation of Mankind: The Case of Heidegger and Rorty. Review of Metaphysics 36 (3):661 - 685.
  41.  1
    Yvonne Sherwood & John D. Caputo (2005). Otobiographies, or How a Torn and Disembodied Ear Hears a Promise of Death (a Prearranged Meeting Between Yvonne Sherwood and John D. Caputo and the Book of Amos and Jacques Derrida). In Yvonne Sherwood & Kevin Hart (eds.), Derrida and Religion: Other Testaments. Routledge
  42.  2
    John D. Caputo, Mark Dooley & Michael J. Scanlon (eds.) (2001). Questioning God. Indiana University Press.
    In 15 insightful essays, Jacques Derrida and an international group of scholars of religion explore postmodern thinking about God and consider the nature of forgiveness in relation to the paradoxes of the gift. Among the themes addressed by contributors are the possibilities of imagining God as unthinkable, imagining God as non-patriarchal, imagining a return to Augustine, and imagining an age in which praise is far more important than narrative. Questioning God moves readers beyond the parameters of metaphysical reason and modernist (...)
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  43.  38
    John D. Caputo (2009). Review of Slavoj Žižek, John Milbank, The Monstrosity of Christ: Paradox or Dialectic?. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (9).
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  44.  51
    John D. Caputo (1975). Meister Eckhart and the Later Heidegger: The Mystical Element in Heidegger's Thought: Part Two. Journal of the History of Philosophy 13 (1):61-80.
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  45.  48
    John D. Caputo (1977). The Question of Being and Transcendental Phenomenology: Reflections on Heidegger's Relationship to Husserl. Research in Phenomenology 7 (1):84-105.
  46.  1
    John D. Caputo & Michael J. Scanlon (eds.) (1999). God, the Gift, and Postmodernism. Indiana University Press.
    Pushing past the constraints of postmodernism which cast "reason" and"religion" in opposition, God, the Gift, and Postmodernism, seizes the opportunity to question the authority of "the modern" and open the limits of possible experience, including the call to religious experience, as a new millennium approaches. Jacques Derrida, the father of deconstruction, engages with Jean-Luc Marion and other religious philosophers to entertain questions about intention, givenness, and possibility which reveal the extent to which deconstruction is structured like religion. New interpretations of (...)
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  47.  20
    John D. Caputo (1986). Husserl, Heidegger, and the Question of a "Hermeneutic" Phenomenology. In Joseph J. Kockelmans (ed.), Husserl Studies. Center for Advanced Research in Phenomenology and University Press of America 157-178.
  48.  46
    John D. Caputo (2007). Bodies Still Unrisen, Events Still Unsaid. Angelaki 12 (1):73 – 86.
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  49.  11
    John D. Caputo (1988). Presidential Address. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 62:2-14.
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  50.  29
    John D. Caputo (1988). Demythologizing Heidegger: "Alētheia" and the History of Being. Review of Metaphysics 41 (3):519 - 546.
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