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John Llewelyn [36]John E. Llewelyn [6]
  1. John Llewelyn (2012). The Rigor of a Certain Inhumanity: Toward a Wider Suffrage. Indiana University Press.
    The Rigor of a Certain Inhumanity is a rich and passionate, playful and perceptive work of philosophical analysis.
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  2. John Llewelyn (2010). Where to Cut: Boucherie and Delikatessen. Research in Phenomenology 40 (2):161-187.
    Matthew Calarco refers to Derrida's apparently dogmatic “insistence on maintaining the human-animal distinction.” What would it mean to “overcome” this distinction? Can we simply let it go? Derrida's stance is compared with a certain dogma of Heidegger's and the bêtise of frontal endorsement or denial of it. Perhaps the distinction between mention and use makes possible a relocation of Derrida's apparent dogmatism. His reservations over the distinction between mention and use do not prevent his mentioning animals ( animaux ) in (...)
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  3. John Llewelyn (2010). Where to Cut: Boucherie_ and _Delikatessen. Research in Phenomenology 40 (2):161-187.
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  4. John Llewelyn (2009). Approaches to (Quasi)Theology Via Appresentation. Research in Phenomenology 39 (2):224-247.
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  5. John Llewelyn (2008). Margins of Religion: Between Kierkegaard and Derrida. Indiana University Press.
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  6. John Llewelyn (2007). Ecosophy, Sophophily and Philotheria. In Pierfrancesco Basile & Leemon B. McHenry (eds.), Consciousness, Reality and Value: Essays in Honour of T.L.S. Sprigge. Ontos.
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  7. John Llewelyn (2006). Oversights. Research in Phenomenology 36 (1):63-96.
    Addressed here are addressing and the address of the here and the there: the direction and indirection of words, whether written or spoken in prayer; but also of pictures, one of them sent to Derrida, one of them an icon presumably destined from God, and a third, the one reproduced on the cover of The Post Card from Socrates to Freud and Beyond, that attends to the difficulty of locating the threshold between the to and the from, perhaps a secular (...)
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  8. Eric Bronson, Jeffrey Bloechl, Frans H. van Eemeren, Rob Grootendorst, Francois Raffoul, John Llewelyn, David Sedley & Jordan Howard Sobel (2004). Ruth Abbey, Ed., Charles Taylor (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004). Thomas Baldwin, Ed., The Cambridge History of Philosophy (1870-1945)(Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004). [REVIEW] Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 25 (1).
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  9. John Llewelyn (2004). Seeing Through God: A Geophenomenology. Indiana University Press.
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  10. John Llewelyn (2002). Appositions of Jacques Derrida and Emmanuel Levinas. Indiana University Press.
    "This is a book of scintillating intelligence, a book whose range of references, whose extraordinary ethical sensibility and linguistic creativity, set a standard for philosophy that few if any contemporary thinkers other than Derrida and ...
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  11. John Llewelyn (2002). Levinas and Language. In Simon Critchley & Robert Bernasconi (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Levinas. Cambridge University Press. 119--138.
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  12. John Llewelyn (2001). A Footnote in the History of Φυσις. Research in Phenomenology 31 (1):39-61.
    Based on Merleau-Ponty's description of nature as that on which we ultimately rely, this essay cultivates the thought that this description also fits an idea of God and therefore of Deus sive Natura. Guided by an outline for a phenomenology of climbing, it is argued that what Heidegger calls readiness to hand presupposes readiness-to-foot (Zufussenheit). The latter gives ground for gratitude not only because it gives ground for enjoyment as gratification, but because it also gives ground for joy understood as (...)
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  13. John Llewelyn (2001). A Footnote in the History Of. Research in Phenomenology 31 (1):39-61.
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  14. John Llewelyn (2001). Representation in Language. In Ananta Charana Sukla (ed.), Art and Representation: Contributions to Contemporary Aesthetics. Praeger. 29--58.
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  15. John Llewelyn (2000). The Hypocritical Imagination: Between Kant and Levinas. Routledge.
    The Hypocritical Imagination: Between Kant and Levinas is an outstanding contribution to this vacuum. Focusing on Kant and Levinas, John Llewelyn takes us on a dazzling tour of the philosophical imagination. He shows us that despite the different treatments they accord to the imagination, there is much to be gained from comparing these two key thinkers. From Kant, Llewelyn shows how the imagination is the common root of all understanding. He contrasts this with the thought of Emmanuel Levinas, for whom (...)
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  16. John Llewelyn (1998). In the Name of Philosophy. Research in Phenomenology 28 (1):37-54.
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  17. John Llewelyn (1997). Levinas's Critical and Hypocritical Diction. Philosophy Today 41 (4):28-40.
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  18. John Llewelyn (1995). Emmanuel Levinas: The Genealogy of Ethics. Routledge.
    From the relative obscurity in which Levinas's work languished until very recently, Emmanuel Levinas must now be judged as one of the most influential figures in contemporary Continental philosophy. There is no better guide than John Lewelyn to lead one through the thickets of Levinas's prose. Bursting with questions, multiple references, cascading citations and multilingual puns and nuances, this book is the compelling record of intellectual obsession. Taking as its guiding thre the theme of genealogy, the book gives a broadly (...)
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  19. John Llewelyn (1994). Meanings Reserved, Re-Served, and Reduced. Southern Journal of Philosophy 32 (S1):27-54.
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  20. John Llewelyn (1994). The de(P)Rivation of Life. Research in Phenomenology 24 (1):236-245.
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  21. John Llewelyn (1992). Review Essay. Man and World 25 (1):103-107.
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  22. John Llewelyn (1992). Responsibility with Indecidability. In David Wood (ed.), Derrida: A Critical Reader. Blackwell. 72--96.
     
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  23. John Llewelyn (1990). Imagination as a Connecting Middle in Schelling's Reconstruc-Tion of Kant'. In G. MacDonald Ross & Tony McWalter (eds.), Kant and His Influence. Thoemmes Continuum. 170.
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  24. John Llewelyn (1989). Ontological Responsibility and the Poetics of Nature. Research in Phenomenology 19 (1):3-26.
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  25. John Llewelyn (1988). „Glasnostalgia. Bulletin of the Hegel Society of Great Britain 18:33-38.
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  26. John Llewelyn (1988). The Origin and End of Philosophy. In Hugh J. Silverman (ed.), Philosophy and Non-Philosophy Since Merleau-Ponty. Routledge. 1--191.
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  27. John Llewelyn (1987). A Point of Almost Absolute Proximity to Hegel. In John Sallis (ed.), Deconstruction and Philosophy: The Texts of Jacques Derrida. University of Chicago Press. 87--95.
     
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  28. John Llewelyn (1987). Belongings. Research in Phenomenology 17 (1):117-136.
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  29. John Llewelyn (1987). Kantian Antinomy and Hegelian Dialectic. In Stephen Priest (ed.), Hegel's Critique of Kant. Oxford University Press. 87--101.
     
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  30. John Llewelyn (1986). Following and Not Following Wittgenstein∗. Inquiry 29 (1-4):363-376.
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  31. John Llewelyn (1986). Wittgenstein and Derrida. Philosophical Books 27 (3):154-156.
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  32. John Llewelyn (1985). Beyond Metaphysics?: The Hermeneutic Circle in Contemporary Continental Philosophy. Macmillan Press.
  33. John Llewelyn (1985). Beyond Objectivism and Relativism: Science, Hermeneutics, and Praxis. Philosophical Books 26 (2):113-115.
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  34. John Llewelyn (1984). I. Being and Saying∗. Inquiry 27 (1-4):149-159.
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  35. John Llewelyn (1983). Reason in the Age of Science. Philosophical Books 24 (2):93-94.
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  36. John Llewelyn & Paul Edwards (1982). Heidegger on Death: A Critical Evaluation. Philosophical Quarterly 32 (129):388.
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  37. John E. Llewelyn (1973). Wittgenstein Reinvestigated∗. Inquiry 16 (1-4):431-445.
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  38. John E. Llewelyn (1964). What is a Question? Australasian Journal of Philosophy 42 (1):69-85.
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  39. John E. Llewelyn (1961). Collingwood's Doctrine of Absolute Presuppositions. Philosophical Quarterly 11 (42):49-60.
  40. John E. Llewelyn (1961). Doubts About Mr. Pap's Indubitable Existential Statements. Mind 70 (278):246-248.
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  41. John E. Llewelyn (1960). Conscientiousness. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 38 (3):218 – 224.
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