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Simon Jarvis [15]Simon M. Jarvis [2]
  1. Simon Jarvis (2012). Bedlam or Parnassus: The Verse Idea. Metaphilosophy 43 (1-2):71-81.
    This essay considers some problems in philosophical approaches to poetry. Philosophers’ accounts of what poetry is are often ill informed. They tend to select, as essential, features that can also characterize prose works: conspicuous metaphoricity, imagination, fictionality, and so on. This essay considers instead a humbler term: verse. It argues that the constraints on language implied by composing in verse are not only a handicap but can also be an engine for thinking. Even philosophy has sometimes been thought in verse, (...)
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  2. Simon Jarvis (2009). Michel Henry's Concept of Life. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 17 (3):361 - 375.
    This paper attempts to specify the force of Michel Henry?s concept of life. It suggests that the phenomenological clarity of Henry?s concept of life is nevertheless accompanied by a certain ambiguity about the relationship between phenomenological description of life, on the one hand, and the value or pathos which is attached to ?life? in Henry?s work, on the other. The article pursues this relationship by showing how Henry?s account of life?s value is developed through two subsidiary but important ideas in (...)
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  3. Simon Jarvis (ed.) (2007). Theodor W Vol. London and New York.
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  4. Simon Jarvis (2007). Wordsworth's Philosophic Song. Cambridge University Press.
    Wordsworth wrote that he longed to compose 'some philosophic Song/Of Truth that cherishes our daily life'. Yet he never finished The Recluse, his long philosophical poem. Simon Jarvis argues that Wordsworth's aspiration to 'philosophic song' is central to his greatness, and changed the way English poetry was written. Some critics see Wordworth as a systematic thinker, while for others, he is a poet first, and a thinker only (if at all) second. Jarvis shows instead how essential both philosophy and the (...)
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  5. Simon Jarvis (ed.) (2006). Theodor Adorno: Critical Evaluations in Cultural Theory. Routledge.
    Theodor Adorno was a German philosopher, sociologist and musicologist and was a leading member and eventually director of the Frankfurt Institute for Social Research. Adorno studied an extraordinary range of subjects during his lifetime – from dialectical logic and the syntax of poetry to newspaper astrology columns and the Hollywood studio system – and he left a significant mark on each of the many disciplines in which he worked. His philosophically sophisticated rethinking of Marxian materialism has been central to much (...)
     
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  6. Simon Jarvis (2004). Adorno, Marx, Materialism. In Tom Huhn (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Adorno. Cambridge University Press. 79--100.
     
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  7. Simon Jarvis (2004). An Undeleter for Criticism. Diacritics 32 (1):3-18.
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  8. Simon Jarvis (2004). What is speculative thinking? (Adorno, Hegel, kant). Revue Internationale de Philosophie 58 (227):69-83.
  9. Simon Jarvis (2003). Forlorn Fort: The Left in Trialogue. Diacritics 31 (1):3-24.
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  10. Forlorn Fort & Simon Jarvis (2001). Judith Butler, Ernesto Laclau, and Slavoj Zizek. Contingency, Hegemony, Universality: Contemporary Dialogues on the Left. London: Verso, 2000. These “Contemporary Dialogues on the Left” Are Both on the Left and Partly Worried About Whether There is a Future for the Left. Once, Talk on the Left Was Largely Concerned. [REVIEW] Diacritics 31:3-24.
  11. Simon Jarvis (2001). Problems in the Phenomenology of the Gift. Angelaki 6 (2):67 – 77.
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  12. Simon Jarvis (1999). The Gift in Theory. Dionysius 17:201.
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  13. Simon Jarvis (1998). Adorno: A Critical Introduction. Polity Press.
    Simon Jarvis shows how a re-examination of Adorno's work from the perspective of classical German philosophy allows us to achieve a fuller understanding of all ...
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  14. Simon Jarvis (1997). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] British Journal of Aesthetics 37 (1):88-90.
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  15. Simon Jarvis (1997). The Coastline of Experience-Materialism and Metaphysics in Adorno. Radical Philosophy 85:7-19.
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  16. L. F. Barros, D. L. Yudilevich, Simon M. Jarvis, N. Beaumont, J. D. Young & S. A. Baldwin, Immunolocalisation of Nucleoside Transporters in Human Placental Trophoblast and Endothelial Cells: Evidence for Multiple Transporter Isoforms.
    Polyclonal antibodies raised against the human erythrocyte nucleoside transporter were used to investigate the distribution of the nucleoside transporters in the placenta. Immunoblots of brush-border membranes isolated from the human syncytiotrophoblast revealed a cross-reactive species that co-migrated with the erythrocyte nucleoside transporter as a broad band of apparent M(r) 55,000. In contrast, no labelling was detected in basal membranes containing a similar number of equilibrative nucleoside transporters as assessed by nitrobenzylthioinosine (NBMPR)-binding. The absence of cross-reactive epitopes in basal membranes and (...)
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  17. L. Sobrevia, Simon M. Jarvis & D. L. Yudilevich, Adenosine Transport in Cultured Human Umbilical Vein Endothelia-Cells is Reduced in Diabetes.
    Adenosine transport in cultured human umbilical vein endothelial cells (HUVEC) was characterized and shown to be mediated by a single facilitated diffusion mechanism. Initial rates of adenosine influx at 22 degrees C were saturable [apparent Michaelis constant, 69 +/- 10 mu M; maximum velocity (V-max), 600 +/- 70 pmol.10(6) cells(-1).s(-1)] and inhibited by nitrobenzylthioinosine (NBMPR). Formycin B had an unusually high affinity [inhibitory constant K-i), 18 +/- 4.3 mu M], whereas inosine had a low affinity (K-i, 440 +/- 68 mu (...)
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