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  1. Timothy J. Reiss (1982). The Discourse of Modernism. Cornell University Press.
     
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    Timothy J. Reiss (1996). Denying the Body? Memory and the Dilemmas of History in Descartes. Journal of the History of Ideas 57 (4):587-607.
  3.  9
    Timothy J. Reiss (2001). Sites of Lost Memory: Malika Mokeddem and the Necessity of Writing. Thesis Eleven 67 (1):81-99.
    The Algerian writer Malika Mokeddem embeds her novels in the geography of a desert that belongs ever more to the past of the nomadic immediate ancestors of her main characters. Object of nostalgic yearning, this desert past and the nomads peopling it also necessitate flight, especially for women, trapped there in a patriarchal culture and society whose violence has been perpetuated into that of contemporary Algeria - also often aimed against women. Besides a few strong older women able to take (...)
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    Timothy J. Reiss (2003). Souls and Machines: The Cartesian Rupture? - Dennis Des Chene, Life's Form: Late Aristotelian Conceptions of the Soul ; Dennis Des Chene, Spirits and Clocks: Machine and Organism in Descartes. [REVIEW] Metascience 12 (1):37-45.
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    Timothy J. Reiss (2008). Early Modern Philosophy and Changing 'Who-Ness'. Metascience 17 (2):263-267.
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  6. Timothy J. Reiss (2005). Descartes's Silences on Slavery and Race. In Andrew Valls (ed.), Race and Racism in Modern Philosophy. Cornell University Press
  7. Timothy J. Reiss (1983). John O'Neill, Essaying Montaigne: A Study of the Renaissance Institution of Writing and Reading Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 3 (2):87-91.
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    Timothy J. Reiss (2003). Mirages of the Selfe: Patterns of Personhood in Ancient and Early Modern Europe. Stanford University Press.
    Through extensive readings in philosophical, legal, medical, and imaginative writing, this book explores notions and experiences of being a person from European antiquity to Descartes. It offers quite new interpretations of what it was to be a person—to experience who-ness—in other times and places, involving new understandings of knowing, willing, and acting, as well as of political and material life, the play of public and private, passions and emotions. The trajectory the author reveals reaches from the ancient sense of personhood (...)
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  9. Timothy J. Reiss (2003). Peter Biller, The Measure of Multitude: Population in Medieval Thought. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2000. Pp. Xxi, 476 Plus 6 Black-and-White Plates. $55. [REVIEW] Speculum 78 (4):1247-1250.
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  10. Timothy J. Reiss (1987). Peter Dronke, The Medieval Poet and His World. (Storia E Letteratura, Raccolta di Studi E Testi, 164.) Rome: Edizioni di Storia E Letteratura, 1984. Paper. Pp. 490. [REVIEW] Speculum 62 (1):127-130.
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    Timothy J. Reiss (1992). The Meaning of Literature. Cornell University Press.
    Introduction In Rene Wellek wrote that the "political attack on literature is a foolish generalization." He was dismissing those who would deprecate ...
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  12. Timothy J. Reiss, Joseph E. Ledoux, Matthew S. Santirocco, Phillip Mitsis & Eva Cantarella (2000). The Self - Ancient and Modern. New York University.
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  13. Timothy J. Reiss (1988). The Uncertainty of Analysis: Problems in Truth, Meaning, and Culture. Cornell University Press.
     
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