Studies in East European Thought

ISSNs: 0925-9392, 1573-0948

13 found

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  1.  5
    Introduction to Alexandre Kojève’s “Moscow, August 1957”.Isabel Jacobs - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):117-122.
    This paper analyzes Russian-French philosopher Alexandre Kojève’s dialogue with proponents of Hegelianism and phenomenology in Soviet Russia of the 1920–30s. Considering works by Dmytro Chyzhevsky, Ivan Ilyin, Gustav Shpet, and Alexandre Koyré, I retrace Hegelian themes in Kojève, focusing on the relation between method and time. I argue that original reflections on method played a key role in both Russian Hegelianism and Kojève’s work, from his famous Hegel lectures to the late fragments of a system. As I demonstrate, Kojève’s Hegelianism (...)
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  2.  11
    Thinking in circles: Kojève and Russian Hegelianism.Isabel Jacobs - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):41-58.
    This paper analyzes Russian-French philosopher Alexandre Kojève’s dialogue with proponents of Hegelianism and phenomenology in Soviet Russia of the 1920–30s. Considering works by Dmytro Chyzhevsky, Ivan Ilyin, Gustav Shpet, and Alexandre Koyré, I retrace Hegelian themes in Kojève, focusing on the relation between method and time. I argue that original reflections on method played a key role in both Russian Hegelianism and Kojève’s work, from his famous Hegel lectures to the late fragments of a system. As I demonstrate, Kojève’s Hegelianism (...)
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  3.  5
    Alexandre Kojève and Russian philosophy.Isabel Jacobs & Trevor Wilson - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):1-7.
    This paper analyzes Russian-French philosopher Alexandre Kojève’s dialogue with proponents of Hegelianism and phenomenology in Soviet Russia of the 1920–30s. Considering works by Dmytro Chyzhevsky, Ivan Ilyin, Gustav Shpet, and Alexandre Koyré, I retrace Hegelian themes in Kojève, focusing on the relation between method and time. I argue that original reflections on method played a key role in both Russian Hegelianism and Kojève’s work, from his famous Hegel lectures to the late fragments of a system. As I demonstrate, Kojève’s Hegelianism (...)
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  4.  4
    The paradoxical anchoring of Kojève’s philosophizing in the tradition of Russian religious philosophy.Annett Jubara - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):9-24.
    The subject of this paper is Alexandre Kojève’s relationship to Russian Religious Philosophy, which is characterized by a paradoxical contrast between Kojève’s openly critical judgment of it, on the one hand, and the hidden, implicit influence of this philosophical tradition on his own atheistic philosophizing on the other. The hidden influence of Russian Religious Philosophy, Kojève’s engagement with the philosophical ideas of Vladimir Solovyov and Fyodor Dostoevsky, will be shown by two case studies. The first case is about Kojève’s “reshaping” (...)
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  5.  13
    On creative freedom and the souls’ fabrication.Alexandre Kojève & Rambert Nicolas - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):113-116.
  6.  8
    Moscow: August, 1957.Alexandre Kojève & Trevor Wilson - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):123-130.
  7.  2
    Religion in Alexandre Kojève’s atheistic philosophy of science.Ivan Sergeevich Kurilovich - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):91-107.
    This paper focuses on Kojève’s account of history and philosophy of science. Kojève’s understanding of science can be characterized as internalism, which is evident in his holistic view of philosophy, theology, quantum physics, and the history of classical Newtonian mechanics. It precipitates the facilitation of a further inquiry into the Christian genesis, secular evolution, and subsequent de-Christianization of scientific thought. The paper includes a critical scrutiny of Kojève’s philosophical tenets, followed by a comparative analysis of the views of Hegel, Koyré, (...)
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  8.  9
    Stalin with Kant or Hegel?Jeff Love - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):59-74.
    Alexandre Kojève declared himself a Stalinist. This declaration has puzzled his own students from the inter-war period and many later commentators. The present article takes Kojève at his word; its imaginative thrust is to cast Kojève’s declaration in the context of a more comprehensive reflection on revolution and the revolutionary project undertaken by Stalinism. Kojève envisages revolution as completing history and ushering in a new era, whose exact contours appear paradoxical, since the end of history is also the end of (...)
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  9.  6
    Review of: Marco Filoni, L’azione politica del filosofo: La vita e il pensiero di Alexandre Kojève, Torino, Bollati Boringhieri editore, 2021, 346 pages, paperback ISBN 978-88-339-3790-8. [REVIEW]Kyle Moore - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):131-133.
  10.  11
    Alexandre Kojève: revolution and terror.Alexey M. Rutkevich - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):25-39.
    When discussing the French Revolution and Napoleon in his lectures from 1933 to 1939, Alexandre Kojève had in mind events in Russia. The clash between the “old order,” with its Masters, and the worker Slaves corresponded for him more with the images of pre-revolutionary Russian journalism than with the wigged aristocrats and French bourgeoisie of the end of the eighteenth century. In his lectures, behind Napoleon, as a revolutionary emperor, there exists, however secretly or openly, the figure of Stalin, with (...)
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  11.  2
    Review of: D. N. Drozdova, O. L. Granovskaia, and A. M. Rutkevich, eds., Perekrestki kul’tur: Aleksandr Koire, Aleksandr Kozhev, Isaiia Berlin [Crossroads of cultures: Alexandre Koyré, Alexandre Kojève, Isaiah Berlin], ROSSPEN, 2021, ISBN 978-5-8243-2425-9, 558 pages, 396 rubles. [REVIEW]Sofia Sorokina - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):135-138.
  12.  6
    Alexandre Kojève’s photography: some reflections.Dmitry Tokarev - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):75-90.
    The article critically addresses Boris Groys’ interpretation of photographs by Alexandre Kojève. In 2012, Groys organized the exhibition After History: Alexandre Kojève as a Photographer, which intended to demonstrate the “posthistorical” dimension in Kojève’s artistic output. The article questions the adequacy of that perspective, given the somewhat tendentious curatorial presentation of the photos as showing an empty, dehumanized world. Considering the aesthetic and ontological aspects of the analysis of visual images that were central to Kojève’s brief account of his 1920 (...)
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  13.  4
    Introduction to Alexandre Kojève, “On Creative Freedom and Souls’ Fabrication. Response to Professor N. A. Berdyaev.”.Trevor Wilson - 2024 - Studies in East European Thought 76 (1):109-111.
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