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John E. Drabinski [17]John Drabinski [9]
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Profile: John Drabinski (Amherst College)
  1. John E. Drabinski (2013). Introduction. Levinas Studies 7:7-20.
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  2. John Drabinski (2012). Aesthetics and the Abyss. Clr James Journal 18 (1):126-152.
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  3. John Drabinski (2012). Future Interva L: On Levinas and Glissant. In Scott Davidson & Diane Perpich (eds.), Totality and Infinity at 50. Duquesne University Press.
     
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  4. John E. Drabinski (2012). Affect and Revolution: On Baldwin and Fanon. Phaenex 7 (2):124-158.
    This essay explores a philosophical encounter between Frantz Fanon and James Baldwin framed by the problem of the affect of shame. In particular, this essay asks how the affect of shame functions simultaneously as the accomplishment of regimes of anti-black racism and the site of transformative, revolutionary consciousness. Shame threatens the formation of subjectivity, as well as, and as an extension of, senses of home and belonging. How are we to imagine another subjectivity, another relation to home, and so another (...)
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  5. John E. Drabinski (2012). Introduction. Clr James Journal 18 (1):7-13.
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  6. John E. Drabinski (2012). Levinas, Race, and Racism. Levinas Studies 7 (1):vii - xx.
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  7. John E. Drabinski (2012). Vernacular Solidarity. Levinas Studies 7 (1):167-196.
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  8. John E. Drabinski (2011). Donna V. Jones, The Racial Discourses of Life Philosophy: Négritude, Vitalism, and Modernity. Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 19 (2):180-188.
    An extended discussion of Donna V. Jones, The Racial Discourses of Life Philosophy: Négritude, Vitalism, and Modernity (New York: Columbia University Press, 2010), 217 pp.
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  9. John E. Drabinski (2011). Shorelines: In Memory of Édouard Glissant. Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 19 (1):1-10.
    Édouard Glissant passed away on 4 February 2011 at the age of 82. A few words of memory. As a person and thinker, Glissant lived through, then reflected with meditative patience and profundity upon some of the most critical years in the black Atlantic: the aesthetics and politics of anti-colonial struggle, the civil rights movement in the United States, postcolonial cultural anxiety and explosion, the vicissitudes of an emerging cultural globalism, and all of the accompanying intellectual movements from surrealism to (...)
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  10. Scott Davidson, John E. Drabinski, Michelle Huynh, Kris Sealey, Amina Taylor, Vanessa Gabler & Kari Johnston (2010). MS Collection# 118-1940-1988. Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 3 (3).
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  11. Scott Davidson, John E. Drabinski, Michelle Huynh, Kris Sealey, Amina Taylor, Vanessa Gabler & Kari Johnston (2010). Supplement to the Paul Ricoeur Collection. Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 3 (3).
     
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  12. John E. Drabinski (2010). Philosophy as a Kind of Cinema: Introducing Godard and Philosophy. Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 18 (2):1-8.
    "Jean-Luc Godard is nothing if not an enigma. His image has a life of its own, especially in its younger form: cigarette, sunglasses, smirk, rambling revolutionary slogans, and important books. It wasn’t just an image, we all know, for it reflected perfectly in iconic image the more substantial revolutionary recklessness with the camera we see from Breathless forward. Filmmaking is never the same after Godard. Images and their sequencing – Godard cloaked them in sunglasses and made them smirk. He made (...)
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  13. John Drabinski (2008). On Subjectivity and Political Debt. Levinas Studies 3:101-115.
    Much of the work on Levinas and political philosophy is content to note two things: the resistance of the ethical to politics and the messianic dimension of Levinas’s thought. The task, then, has largely been to identify (usually formal) points of resistance and/or to trace out the figures of messianism in the various functions of the prophetic word. Themes of singularity and eschatology therefore dominate the discussion. While both of these aspects of his work are important and can pay interesting (...)
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  14. John E. Drabinski (2008). Separation, Difference, and Time in Godard's Ici Et Ailleurs. Substance 37 (1):148-158.
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  15. John Drabinski (2007). Who Are His Poor? International Studies in Philosophy 39 (4):1-14.
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  16. John Drabinski (2006). The Enigma of the Cartesian Infinite. Studia Phaenomenologica 6:201-213.
    In Levinas’ hands, the problematic of transcendence challenges phenomenological description by positing, as primary, that which is outside intentionality. How, then, to think about this transcendence outside intentionality? This essay explores the possibilities of a description of transcendence through Levinas’ and Marion’s readings of the Cartesian idea of the Infinite. What emerges from these readings of Descartes’ idea of the Infinite is a sense of indication that is fundamentally elliptical, pointing beyond what it can render to presence, but pointing nonetheless. (...)
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  17. John Drabinski (2005). From Peace to Liturgy. In Claire Elise Katz & Lara Trout (eds.), Emmanuel Levinas. Routledge. 4--4.
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  18. John E. Drabinski (2001). Sensibility and Singularity: The Problem of Phenomenology in Levinas. State University of New York Press.
    Establishes the importance of Husserl's phenomenology for Levinas's ethics.
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  19. John Drabinski (2000). The Possibility of an Ethical Politics: From Peace to Liturgy. Philosophy and Social Criticism 26 (4):49-73.
    This essay examines the possibility of developing an ethical politics out of the work of Emmanuel Levinas. Levinas' own work does not accomplish this kind of politics. He opts instead for a politics of peace, which, as this essay argues, falls short of the demands of the ethical. Thus, this essay both provides an account of Levinas' own politics and develops resources from within Levinas' own work for thinking beyond that politics. An alternative, liturgical politics is sketched out. In a (...)
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  20. John E. Drabinski (1998). From Representation to Materiality. International Studies in Philosophy 30 (4):23-37.
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  21. John E. Drabinski (1998). Sense and Icon. Philosophy Today 42 (9999):47-58.
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  22. John E. Drabinski (1996). The Hither-Side of the Living-Present in Levinas and Husserl. Philosophy Today 40 (1):142-150.
  23. John E. Drabinski (1994). The Status of the Transcendental in Levinas' Thought. Philosophy Today 38 (2):149-158.
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  24. John Drabinski (1993). Husserl's Critique of Empiricism and the Phenomenological Account of Reflection. Southwest Philosophy Review 9 (1):91-104.
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  25. John E. Drabinski (1993). Radical Empiricism and Phenomenology: Philosophy and the Pure Stuff of Experience. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 7 (3):226-242.
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