Search results for 'Nancy Puzziferri' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. John Z. Sadler, Nancy Puzziferri & Anna R. Brandon (2010). Stuck in the Middle: What Should a Good Society Do? American Journal of Bioethics 10 (12):18-20.score: 240.0
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  2. Alena Alexandrova & Jean-Luc Nancy (eds.) (2012). Re-Treating Religion: Deconstructing Christianity with Jean-Luc Nancy. Fordham University Press.score: 210.0
    Re-treating Religion is the first volume to analyze his long-term project The Deconstruction of Christianity,especially his major statement of it in Dis-Enclosure.Nancy conceives monotheistic religion and secularization not as opposite ...
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  3. Jacques Derrida, Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe & Jean-Luc Nancy (2006). Dialogue entre Jacques Derrida, Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe et Jean-Luc Nancy. Rue Descartes 52 (2):86-99.score: 180.0
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  4. Jean-luc Nancy & Véronique Fabbri (2004). Entretien avec Jean-Luc Nancy. Rue Descartes 44 (2):62-79.score: 180.0
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  5. Ugo Perone & Jean-Luc Nancy (eds.) (2012). Intorno a Jean-Luc Nancy. Rosenberg & Sellier.score: 180.0
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  6. Jean-Luc Nancy (2008). The Being-with of Being-There. Continental Philosophy Review 41 (1):1-15.score: 60.0
    In Being and Time, Heidegger affirms that being-with or Mitsein is an essential constitution of Dasein but he does not submit this existential to the same rigorous analyses as other existentials. In this essay, Jean-Luc Nancy points to the different places where Heidegger erased the possibility of thinking an essential with that he himself opened. This erasure is due, according to Nancy, to the subordination of Mitsein to a thinking of the proper and the improper. The polarization of (...)
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  7. Jean-Luc Nancy (2000). Being Singular Plural. Stanford University Press.score: 60.0
    One of the strongest strands in Nancy's philosophy is an attempt to rethink community and the very idea of the social in a way that does not ground these ideas in some individual subject or subjectivity. The fundamental argument of this book is that being is always 'being with', that 'I' is not prior to 'we', that existence is essentially co-existence. He thinks this being together, not as a comfortable enclosure in a pre-existing group, but as a mutual abandonment (...)
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  8. Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe & Jean-Luc Nancy (1997). Retreating the Political. Routledge.score: 60.0
    Retreating the Political presents many of the key issues at the heart of Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe and Jean-Luc Nancy's work. Published here for the first time in English, we see some of the key motifs that have characterized their work: their debt to a Heideggerian pre-understanding of philosophy; the centrality of the "figure" in western philosophy and the totalitarianism of both politics and the political. Through contemporary readings of the political in Freud, Heidegger and Marx they reveal how philosophy relies (...)
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  9. Jean-Luc Nancy (2005). The Ground of the Image. Fordham University Press.score: 60.0
    If anything marks the image, it is a deep ambivalence. Denounced as superficial, illusory, and groundless, images are at the same time attributed with exorbitant power and assigned a privileged relation to truth. Mistrusted by philosophy, forbidden and embraced by religions, manipulated as “spectacle” and proliferated in the media, images never cease to present their multiple aspects, their paradoxes, their flat but receding spaces.What is this power that lies in the depths and recesses of an image—which is always only an (...)
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  10. Jean-Luc Nancy (2006). Multiple Arts: The Muses II. Stanford University Press.score: 60.0
    This collection of writings by Jean-Luc Nancy, the renowned French critic and poet, delves into the history of philosophy to locate a fundamentally poetic modus operandi there. The book represents a daring mixture of Nancy’s philosophical essays, writings about artworks, and artwork of his own. With theoretical rigor, Nancy elaborates on the intrinsic multiplicity of art as a concept of “making,” and outlines the tensions inherent in the faire, the “making” that characterizes the very process of production (...)
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  11. Jean Luc Nancy & Juan Carlos Moreno Romo (2013). El espíritu existe de manera plural. Escritos 21 (47):395-418.score: 60.0
    Los autores conversan sobre la distinta relación que tienen con la filosofía las lenguas española y francesa, encontrando la explicación de esa diferencia principalmente en los “espíritus” que nos separan, no obstante nuestra considerable cercanía lingüística. Mientras que la Reforma y la Contrarreforma exigieron de Francia un “humanismo del saber objetivo, del individuo y del progreso”, la cultura española dio de sí “un paradójico humanismo de la fe, de la expansión y de los juegos de la apariencia”. El “espíritu de (...)
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  12. Jean-Luc Nancy & Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe (1988). The Literary Absolute: The Theory of Literature in German Romanticism. SUNY.score: 60.0
    The Theory of Literature in German Romanticism Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe, Jean-Luc Nancy. Preface: The. Literary. Absolute. I. "There are classifications that are bad enough as classifications, but that have nonetheless dominated entire ...
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  13. Jean-Luc Nancy (2013). Adoration. Fordham University Press.score: 60.0
    Adoration is the second volume of the Deconstruction of Christianity, following Dis-Enclosure. The first volume attempted to demonstrate why it is necessary to open reason up not to a religious dimension but to one transcending reason as we have been accustomed to understanding it; the term "adoration" attempts to name the gesture of this dis-enclosed reason. -/- Adoration causes us to receive ignorance as truth: not a feigned ignorance, perhaps not even a "nonknowledge," nothing that would attempt to justify the (...)
     
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  14. Jean-Luc Nancy (2008). Dis-Enclosure: The Deconstruction of Christianity. Fordham Univesity Press.score: 60.0
    This book is a profound and eagerly anticipated investigation into what is left of a monotheistic religious spirit—notably, a minimalist faith that is neither confessional nor credulous. Articulating this faith as works and as an objectless hope, Nancy deconstructs Christianity in search of the historical and reflective conditions that provided its initial energy. Working through Blanchot and Nietzsche, re-reading Heidegger and Derrida, Nancy turns to the Epistle of Saint James rather than those of Saint Paul, discerning in it (...)
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  15. Jean-Luc Nancy (2011). God, Justice, Love, Beauty: Four Little Dialogues. Fordham.score: 60.0
    The four talks collected here transcribe lectures delivered to an audience of children between the ages of ten and fourteen, under the auspices of the little dialogues series at the Montreuil's center for the dramatic arts. Modeled on Walter Benjamin's Aufklrung for Kinderradio talks, this series aims to awaken its young audience to pressing philosophical concerns. Each talk in God, Justice, Love, Beauty explores what is at stake in these topics as essential moments in human experience. (Indeed, the book argues (...)
     
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  16. Jean-Luc Nancy (2007). Listening. Fordham University Press.score: 60.0
    In this lyrical meditation on listening, Jean-Luc Nancy examines sound in relation to the human body. How is listening different from hearing? What does listening entail? How does what is heard differ from what is seen? Can philosophy even address listening, écouter, as opposed to entendre, which means both hearing and understanding? -/- Unlike the visual arts, sound produces effects that persist long after it has stopped. The body, Nancy says, is itself like an echo chamber, responding to (...)
     
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  17. Jean-Luc Nancy (2009). Noli Me Tangere: On the Raising of the Body. Fordham University Press.score: 60.0
    Christian parables have retained their force well beyond the sphere of religion; indeed, they share with much of modern literature their status as a form of address: "Who hath ears to hear, let him hear." There is no message without there first being--or, more subtly, without there also being in the message itself--an address to a capacity or an aptitude for listening. This is not an exhortation of the kind "Pay attention!" Rather, it is a warning: if you do not (...)
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  18. Jean-Luc Nancy (2009). On the Commerce of Thinking: Of Books and Bookstores. Fordham University Press.score: 60.0
    Jean-Luc Nancy'sOn the Commerce of Thinkingconcerns the particular communication of thoughts that takes place by means of the business of writing, producing, and selling books. His reflection is born out of his relation to the bookstore, in the first place his neighborhood one, but beyond that any such "perfumery, rotisserie, patisserie," as he calls them, dispensaries "of scents and flavors through which something like a fragrance or bouquet of the book is divined, presumed, sensed."On the Commerce of Thinking is (...)
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  19. Jean-Luc Nancy (1990). Sharing Voices. In Gayle Ormiston & Alan Schrift (eds.), Transforming the Hermeneutic Context: From Nietzsche to Nancy. SUNY.score: 60.0
     
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  20. Jean-Luc Nancy (2007). The Creation of the World or Globalization. State University of New York Press.score: 60.0
    Appearing in English for the first time, Jean-Luc Nancy’s 2002 book reflects on globalization and its impact on our being-in-the-world. Developing a contrast in the French language between two terms that are usually synonymous, or that are used interchangeably, namely globalisation (globalization) and mondialisation (world-forming), Nancy undertakes a rethinking of what “world-forming” might mean. At stake in this distinction is for him nothing less than two possible destinies of our humanity, and of our time. On the one hand, (...)
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  21. Jean-Luc Nancy (2008). The Discourse of the Syncope: Logodaedalus. Stanford.score: 60.0
    Why is it that the modern conception of literature begins with one of the worst writers of the philosophical tradition? Such is the paradoxical question that lies at the heart of Jean-Luc Nancy’s highly original and now-classic study of the role of language in the critical philosophy of Kant. While Kant did not turn his attention very often to the philosophy of language, Nancy demonstrates to what extent he was anything but oblivious to it. He shows, in fact, (...)
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  22. Jean-Luc Nancy (1997). The Gravity of Thought. Humanities Press.score: 60.0
    A meditation on the changing role of philosophy in a postmodernist context, the two essays gathered here—The Forgetting of Philosophy and The Weight of a Thought—represent some of the themes that have recently occupied Nancy's thought.
     
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  23. Jean-Luc Nancy (1991). The Inoperative Community. University of Minnesota Press.score: 60.0
    A collection of five essays of French philosopher Nancy, originally published in 1985-86: The Inoperative Community, Myth Interpreted, Literary Communism, Shattered Love, and Of Divine Places.
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  24. Jean-Luc Nancy (1996). The Muses. Stanford University Press.score: 60.0
    This collection, by one of the most challenging of contemporary thinkers, asks the question: why are there several arts and not just one? This question focuses on the point of maximal tension between the philosophical tradition and contemporary thinking about the arts: the relation between the plurality of the human senses and sense or meaning in general. Throughout the five essays, Nancy's argument hinges on the culminating formulation of this relation in Hegel's Aesthetics and The Phenomenology of Spirit - (...)
     
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  25. Jean-Luc Nancy (2008). The Sense of the World. Univ of Minnesota Press.score: 60.0
    An essential exploration of sense and meaning. -/- Is there a “world” anymore, let alone any “sense” to it? Acknowledging the lack of meaning in our time, and the lack of a world at the center of meanings we try to impose, Jean-Luc Nancy presents a rigorous critique of the many discourses-from philosophy and political science to psychoanalysis and art history-that talk and write their way around these gaping absences in our lives. -/- In an original style befitting his (...)
     
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  26. Jean-Luc Nancy (2001). The Speculative Remark: One of Hegel's Bons Mots. Stanford University Press.score: 60.0
    This work, by two of the most innovative and challenging of contemporary thinkers, pivots on a Remark added by Hegel in 1831 to the second edition of his Science of Logic. As a model of close reading applied both to philosophical texts and the making of philosophical systems, The Speculative Remark played a significant role in transforming the practice of philosophy away from system building to analysis of specific linguistic detail, with meticulous attention to etymological, philological, and rhetorical nuance. The (...)
     
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  27. Jean-Luc Nancy (2008). Corpus. Fordham University Press.score: 40.0
    The last and most poignant of these essays is The Intruder, Nancys philosophical meditation on his heart transplant.
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  28. Jean-Luc Nancy (2006). On the Meanings of Democracy. Theoria 53 (111):1-5.score: 30.0
    'On the Meanings of Democracy' points to the fragility and contested meanings of 'democracy'. Once 'the assurance is given that "democracy" is the only kind of political regime that is acceptable to an adult, emancipated population which is an end in itself, the very idea of democracy fades and becomes blurred and confusing'. Such 'wide-spread lack of clarity' gave rise to Europe's 'totalitarian' regimes. It is claimed that 'it is impossible to be simply a "democrat" without questioning what this really (...)
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  29. Jean-Luc Nancy & Tracy B. Strong (1992). La Comparution /the Compearance: From the Existence of "Communism" to the Community of "Existence". Political Theory 20 (3):371-398.score: 30.0
  30. Jean-Luc Nancy & Peter Connor (1988). Elliptical Sense. Research in Phenomenology 18 (1):175-190.score: 30.0
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  31. Jean-Luc Nancy (2003). "Our World" an Interview. Angelaki 8 (2):43 – 54.score: 30.0
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  32. Jean-Luc Nancy (1993). The Experience of Freedom. Stanford University Press.score: 30.0
    This is the most systematic, the most radical, and the most lucid treatise on freedom that has been written in contemporary Continental philosophy. Finding its guiding motives in Kant's second Critique and working its way up to and beyond Heidegger and Adorno, this book marks the most advanced position in the thinking of freedom that has been proposed after Sartre and Levinas. If we do not think being itself as a freedom, we are condemned to think of freedom as a (...)
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  33. Jean-Luc Nancy (1988). Introduction. Topoi 7 (2):87-92.score: 30.0
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  34. Jean-Luc Nancy (2006). Within My Breast, Alas, Two Souls . Topoi 25 (1-2):69-73.score: 30.0
    The obsession is pursued of a word, a sign, a thought that is identical with the thing it signifies, where there is no space between the two. And the nightmare is entertained that, if such an identity is not attained, then intellectual work in general is worth nothing and should be destroyed.
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  35. Jean-Luc Nancy (2004). Rives, Bords, Limites. Angelaki 9 (2):41 – 53.score: 30.0
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  36. Jean-Luc Nancy (2003). A Finite Thinking. Stanford University Press.score: 30.0
    This book is a rich collection of philosophical essays radically interrogating key notions and preoccupations of the phenomenological tradition. While using Heidegger’s Being and Time as its permanent point of reference and dispute, this collection also confronts other important philosophers, such as Kant, Nietzsche, and Derrida. The projects of these pivotal thinkers of finitude are relentlessly pushed to their extreme, with respect both to their unexpected horizons and to their as yet unexplored analytical potential. A Finite Thinking shows that, paradoxically, (...)
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  37. Jean-Luc Nancy (1993). The Birth to Presence. Stanford University Press.score: 30.0
    The central problem posed in these essays, collected from over a decade, is how in the wake of Western ontologies to conceive the coming, the birth that characterises being. The first part of this book, 'Existence' asks how, today, one can give sense or meaning to existence as such, arguing that existence itself, as it comes nude into the world, must now be our 'sense'. In examining what this birth to presence might be, we should not ask what presence 'is'; (...)
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  38. Jean-Luc Nancy (2002). Literally. Angelaki 7 (2):91 – 92.score: 30.0
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  39. Jean-Luc Nancy (2008). Philosophical Chronicles. Fordham University Press.score: 30.0
    The essays can be read separately, but together they amount to the striking vision of a philosopher sensitive to the world of his times and attempting to open ...
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  40. A. Walton Nancy, G. Karabanow Alexander & Jehangir Saleh (2008). Students as Members of University-Based Academic Research Ethics Boards: A Natural Evolution. Journal of Academic Ethics 6 (2).score: 30.0
    University based academic Research Ethics Boards (REB) face the particularly difficult challenge of trying to achieve representation from a variety of disciplines, methodologies and research interests. Additionally, many are currently facing another decision – whether to have students as REB members or not. At Ryerson University, we are uniquely situated. Without a medical school in which an awareness of the research ethics review process might be grounded, our mainly social science and humanities REB must also educate and foster awareness of (...)
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  41. Eduardo Cadava, Peter Connor & Jean-Luc Nancy (eds.) (1991). Who Comes After the Subject? Routledge.score: 30.0
  42. Jean-Luc Nancy (2007). Atheism and Monotheism. In Santiago Zabala (ed.), Weakening Philosophy: Essays in Honour of Gianni Vattimo. Mcgill-Queen's University Press.score: 30.0
  43. Jean-Luc Nancy (2008). On a Divine Wink. In David Pettigrew & François Raffoul (eds.), French Interpretations of Heidegger: An Exceptional Reception. State University of New York Press.score: 30.0
     
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  44. Jean-Luc Nancy (2007). Philosophy as Chance. In W. J. T. Mitchell & Arnold I. Davidson (eds.), The Late Derrida. University of Chicago Press.score: 30.0
     
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  45. Jean-Luc Nancy (2009). Rancière and Metaphysics. In Gabriel Rockhill & Philip Watts (eds.), Jacques Rancière: History, Politics, Aesthetics. Duke University Press.score: 30.0
  46. Jean-Luc Nancy (2009). The Confronted Community. In Andrew J. Mitchell & Jason Kemp Winfree (eds.), The Obsessions of Georges Bataille: Community and Communication. State University of New York Press.score: 30.0
     
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  47. Jean-Luc Nancy (2007). The Judeo-Christian. In Bettina Bergo, Joseph D. Cohen & Raphael Zagury-Orly (eds.), Judeities: Questions for Jacques Derrida. Fordham University Press.score: 30.0
     
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  48. Alison Ross (2008). 'Art' in Nancy's 'First Philosophy': The Artwork and the Praxis of Sense Making. Research in Phenomenology 38 (1):18-40.score: 24.0
    For the purposes of analytical clarity it is possible to distinguish two ways in which Nancy's ontology of sense appeals to art. First, he uses 'art' as a metaphorical operator to give features to his ontology (such as surprise and wonder); second, the practice of the contemporary arts instruct the terms of his ontological project because, in his view, this practice catches up with the fragmentation of existence and thus informs ontology about the structure of existence today. These two (...)
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  49. Gregg Lambert (2008). Decrypting 'the Christian Thinking of the Flesh, Tacitly, the Caress, in a Word, the Christian Body' in le Toucher—Jean-Luc Nancy. Sophia 47 (3):293-310.score: 24.0
    This article responds to the question of the ‘implicit and presupposed theological turn of phenomenology’ by providing a close reading of Jacques Derrida’s Le Toucher—Jean-Luc Nancy (2000 French/2005 English translation), particularly concerning what Derrida alludes to as ‘the Christian thinking of the flesh’ in the French phenomenological tradition post-Husserl. In reading Derrida’s own text, the article identifies and then performs a ‘cryptonomy’ of references to the ‘Christian body,’ and of the ‘return of religion.’ The article also focuses on the (...)
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  50. Alexander Bertland (2011). The Limits of Workplace Community: Jean-Luc Nancy and the Possibility of Teambuilding. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 99 (S1):1-8.score: 24.0
    Jean-Luc Nancy is a contemporary continental philosopher who argues that the hope of fully unifying a community through work is problematic. This is because people cannot be reduced to their function as workers. Thus, community is, at best, inoperative. This article takes Nancy’s ideas of community and applies them to the notion of teamwork in business. It shows how in some literature on business teamwork, there is a desire to build a team through shared work experiences. It then (...)
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