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Profile: Katie Terezakis (Rochester Institute of Technology)
  1. Katie Terezakis (2010). Review: Agnes Heller A Theory of Feelings, 2nd Edn (Lexington Books, 2009). [REVIEW] Thesis Eleven 103 (1):113-118.
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  2. Katie Terezakis (forthcoming). Living Form and Living Criticism. In Michael Thompson (ed.), Georg Lukacs Reconsidered: Essays of Politics, Philosophy, and Aesthetics. Continuu,
  3.  12
    Katie Terezakis (2016). Gary Steiner, Animals and the Limits of Postmodernism. Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 36 (1):30-32.
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  4. Katie Terezakis (2010). Afterword: The Legacy of Form. In Katie Terezakis John T. Sanders (ed.), Lukacs: Soul and Form. Columbia University Press
  5. Katie Terezakis, J.G. Hamann and the Self-Refutation of Radical Orthodoxy.
  6. Katie Terezakis (2009). To Agnes Heller: An Open Letter on Philosophy and the Real Problem of Woman. In Engaging Agnes Heller: A Critical Companion. Lexington Books 123.
    This "open letter" examines Agnes Heller's seemingly ambivilent position on feminism, as well as her pedegogy, her reading of Plato, her "ethics of personality," and her positions on critique and on "everyday life.".
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  7. Katie Terezakis (forthcoming). Review: Hegel on Hamann. [REVIEW] The Eighteenth Century Current Bibliography.
  8. Katie Terezakis (2012). Is Theology Possible After Hamann? In Lisa Marie Anderson (ed.), Hamann and the Tradition. Northwestern University Press
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    Katie Terezakis (2009). Editor's Introduction and Open Letter on the Real Problem of Woman. In Engaging Agnes Heller: A Critical Companion. Lexington Books
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    Katie Terezakis (2011). Review: A Theory of Feelings. [REVIEW] Thesis Eleven 103 (1):113-118.
  11.  7
    Katie Terezakis (2006). Language and Immanence in Hamann. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 27 (2):25-50.
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    Katie Terezakis (2012). Knowledge and Authority in the Metaphysics of John William Miller. The Pluralist 7 (2):55-76.
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  13.  24
    Katie Terezakis (2007). Against Violent Objects: Linguistic Theory and Practice in Novalis. Janus Head 10 (1):41-61.
    This study rationally reconstructs Novalis’s linguistic theory. It traces Novalis’s assessment of earlier linguistic debates, illustrates Novalis’s transformation of their central questions and uncovers Novalis’s unique methodological proposal. It argues that in his critical engagement with Idealism, particularly regarding problems of representation and regulative positing, Novalis recognizes the need for both a philosophy of language and the artistic language designed to execute it. The paper contextualizes Novalis’s linguistic appropriation and repudiation of Kant and explains how, even while Novalis’s linguistic theory (...)
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  14. Katie Terezakis, The Immanent Word: Introduction.
    This is the introduction of the book, The Immanent Word: The Turn to Language in German Philosophy, 1759-1801.
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  15. Katie Terezakis, Engaging Agnes Heller: Introduction.
    This is the editors introduction of the book, Engaging Agnes Heller.
     
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  16. Katie Terezakis, Heller on the Ancients.
    This is a chapter from the book, Ethics and Heritage.
     
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  17. Katie Terezakis, Soul & Form Afterword.
    This is the afterword of the book, Soul & Form.
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  18.  6
    Katie Terezakis (2008). Jean-Luc Nancy, The Discourse of the Syncope: Logodaedalus. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews (10).
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  19.  3
    Katie Terezakis (2008). The Persistence of Allegory: Drama and Neoclassicism From Shakespeare to Wagnerby Brown, Jane K. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 66 (4):413-416.
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    Katie Terezakis (2006). Review of J.G. Herder, Gregory Moore (Ed., Trans.), Selected Writings on Aesthetics. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2006 (12).
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  21. Richard Kenneth Atkins, Adam Glover, Katie Terezakis, Whitley Kaufman, Steven Levine, Seth Vannatta, Aaron Massecar, Robert Main & Jerome A. Stone (2012). Front Matter Front Matter (Pp. I-Iv). The Pluralist 7 (2).
     
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  22.  12
    Lukács György, John T. Sanders & Katie Terezakis (eds.) (2010). Soul and Form. Columbia University Press.
    György Lukács first published the original Hungarian language version of Soul and Form in 1910. It included eight of the ten essays later to be published in subsequent German, Italian, and English editions. This current centennial edition adds to the mix one additional Lukács essay, "On Poverty of Spirit", written at roughly the same time as the others and bearing a vital relationship to them. Finally, in this edition we have added to the Lukács material an important introductory essay by (...)
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    John T. Sanders, Katie Terezakis & Anna Bostock (eds.) (2010). Soul and Form. Cup.
    György Lukacs was a Hungarian Marxist philosopher, writer, and literary critic who shaped mainstream European Communist thought. _Soul and Form_ was his first book, published in 1910, and it established his reputation, treating questions of linguistic expressivity and literary style in the works of Plato, Kierkegaard, Novalis, Sterne, and others. By isolating the formal techniques these thinkers developed, Lukács laid the groundwork for his later work in Marxist aesthetics, a field that introduced the historical and political implications of text. For (...)
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    Katie Terezakis (ed.) (2009). Engaging Agnes Heller: A Critical Companion. Lexington Books.
    This collection examines the life and thought of Agnes Heller, who rose to international acclaim as a Marxist dissident in Eastern Europe.
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  25. Katie Terezakis (2007). The Immanent Word: The Turn to Language in German Philosophy 1759-1801. Routledge.
    The Immanent Word establishes that the philosophical study of language inaugurated in the 1759 works of Hamann and Lessing marks a paradigm shift in modern philosophy; it analyzes the transformation of that shift in works of Herder, Kant, Fichte, Novalis and Schlegel. It contends that recent studies of early linguistic philosophy obscure the most relevant commission of its thinkers, arguing against the theological appropriation of Hamann by John Milbank; against the "expressive" appropriation of Hamann and Herder by Christina Lafont and (...)
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  26. Katie Terezakis (2007). The Immanent Word: The Turn to Language in German Philosophy, 1759-1801. Routledge.
    _The Immanent Word_ establishes that the philosophical study of language inaugurated in the 1759 works of Hamann and Lessing marks a paradigm shift in modern philosophy; it analyzes the transformation of that shift in works of Herder, Kant, Fichte, Novalis and Schlegel. It contends that recent studies of early linguistic philosophy obscure the most relevant commission of its thinkers, arguing against the theological appropriation of Hamann by John Milbank; against the "expressive" appropriation of Hamann and Herder by Christina Lafont and (...)
     
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  27. Katie Terezakis (2013). The Immanent Word: The Turn to Language in German Philosophy, 1759-1801. Routledge.
    _The Immanent Word_ establishes that the philosophical study of language inaugurated in the 1759 works of Hamann and Lessing marks a paradigm shift in modern philosophy; it analyzes the transformation of that shift in works of Herder, Kant, Fichte, Novalis and Schlegel. It contends that recent studies of early linguistic philosophy obscure the most relevant commission of its thinkers, arguing against the theological appropriation of Hamann by John Milbank; against the "expressive" appropriation of Hamann and Herder by Christina Lafont and (...)
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