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  1.  4
    New Insights Into the Mutual Exchange Between Confucianism and Buddhism in East Asia.Diana Arghirescu - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):98-107.
    ABSTRACT Starting from a comparative, textual investigation, the present research proposes a transcultural analysis of the early interaction between Confucianism and Buddhism in China, Korea, and Japan, and of their historical movement from tension/disconnection to mutual acceptance and reciprocal influence.
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  2.  13
    Husserl’s Phenomenology And the Problem of the Future: Towards a Practical Approach.Celia Cabrera & Verónica Kretschel - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):61-74.
    ABSTRACT In spite of the supposed lack of attention paid to it by Husserl in his early works on time, the future is an important topic for phenomenology that gains increasing relevance in his late works. Regarding the experience of the future, phenomenology can approach the subjective possibility of anticipating what is not yet given, both actively and passively. A new perspective on the subject’s relation to the future arises thanks to the consideration of practical phenomena. What is at stake (...)
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  3.  5
    Ideas in Finisterre.Julián Ferreyra - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):2-5.
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  4.  4
    People, Nation, State: The Ground in Fichte’s Addresses.Mariano Gaudio - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):75-87.
    ABSTRACT In Fichte’s Addresses to the German Nation, one important issue is which of the concepts works as a foundation for the others. People, nation, language, state, or education are all possible candidates to take a central place. First, this paper analyzes the problems presented by the notions of “people” and “nation,” such as their ambiguous and even contradictory aspects. Second, we focus on how the concept of education needs a solid ground from which an educational plan can develop. Finally, (...)
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  5.  1
    Editors’ Preface.David Jones & Jason M. Wirth - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):1-1.
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  6.  6
    Ethnocentrism in Esoteric Circles: On Political Gnoseology.Elad Lapidot - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):88-97.
    ABSTRACT This essay is dedicated to Elliot Wolfson’s new book on Heidegger and Kabbalah. Wolfson’s project is read here as a philosophical reflection and scholarly intervention on the “and,” that is, on pluralism in thought. Wolfson juxtaposes Heideggerian and kabbalistic corpora as expressing the same conception of non-totalitarian, plural thought, and criticizes both Heidegger and Kabbalah for betraying this pluralism in their ethnocentric tendencies. As a scholarly “ethical corrective,” Wolfson indicates in both corpora a countermeasure: A Gnostic disengagement of thought (...)
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  7.  4
    Towards a Transcendental Philosophy of Spatiality: Husserl, Paliard, and Deleuze on Non-Extensional Spaces.Andrés M. Osswald & Rafael E. Mc Namara - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):34-46.
    ABSTRACT This essay will explore the constitution of a transcendental theory of space through an examination of the notion of spatial synthesis in the works of Husserl, Paliard, and Deleuze. First, we shall explore the constitution of the sensorial fields in Husserl’s phenomenology. In Husserlian terms, space is not originally an empty form that can eventually be filled with a certain empirical content. Accordingly, the philosopher claims that spatiality is a consequence of the immanent synthesis of sensations. Then, we will (...)
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  8.  5
    Elevating the Determinations of Thought Above This Anxious, Incomplete Standpoint: On Kant’s Concept of an Intuitive Understanding and its Articulation in Hegel’s Objective Thought.Sandra V. Palermo & Natalia Lerussi - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):47-60.
    ABSTRACT In this paper, we show that Kant’s complex concept of an “intuitive understanding”, which operates in his work as a tool for defining the peculiar character of our understanding, is critically absorbed by Hegel’s concept of “objective thought.” By means of this concept, Hegel first rejects the representational conception of thought that is implied by the Kantian concept of an intuitive understanding and, second, he proposes a way of comprehending thought that allows a new conception of the relationship between (...)
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  9.  3
    Becoming-Practice: Deleuze and South American Transvestite Theory.Matías Soich - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):6-20.
    ABSTRACT Argentina has a rich history of social movements, of which the transgender is one of the most notorious and resilient. In this work, I present South American Transvestite Theory, its latest theoretical development, in the light of Deleuzian thought. Although Deleuze is not an actual source for this current, both can be productively connected as sharing several themes and concerns, such as the tight relation between creative thought and political practice, the ontological and practical consequences of the concepts of (...)
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  10.  6
    Spinoza in German Idealism: Rethinking Reception and Creation in Philosophy.María Jimena Solé - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):21-33.
    ABSTRACT It is a widely accepted idea that German Idealism stands on two pillars: Kant and Spinoza. The aim of this essay is to critically reflect on this way of understanding the history of philosophy through a study of the reception of Spinoza in the early writings of Fichte, Schelling, and Hegel. This analysis will show that each of them builds a different image of Spinoza that is not based on the scholarly study of his works, but rather deeply conditioned (...)
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  11. History of Chinese Philosophy Through its Key Terms: Edited by Yueqing Wang, Qinggang Bao, and Guoxing Guan and Translated by Shuchen Xiang. Singapore: Springer, 2020. © Nanjing University Press 2020, 69, 39 € (Paperback), ISBN 978-981-15-2574-2. [REVIEW]Christine Abigail L. Tan - 2021 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 13 (1):108-110.
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