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  1. Beyond Deconstruction?David Wood - 1987 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 21:175-194.
    There are many people who think that deconstruction has run its course, has had its day, and that it is now time to return to the important business of philosophy, or perhaps to serious ethical, social and political questions. Derrida's work, it is said, leads nowhere but a sterile philosophy of difference that in its de-politicized, de-historicized abstractness is a form of conservatism little better than the kinds of identity thinking to which it seems to be so radically opposed. In (...)
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  2. Martin, Derrida, and "Ethical Marxism".Fred Evans - 2015 - Radical Philosophy Review 18 (2):203-221.
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  3. Martin, Derrida, and "Ethical Marxism".Fred Evans - 2015 - Radical Philosophy Review 18 (2):203-221.
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  4. I/You: Reciprocity, Gift-Giving, and the Third Party.Marcel Henaff - 2010 - Meta: Research in Hermeneutics, Phenomenology, and Practical Philosophy 2 (1):57-83.
    This essay first examines the issue of intersubjectivity in terms of the paradigmatic relationship between I and You. From a grammatical standpoint this relationship seems asymmetrical as well as necessarily performative: I implies the speech act of the speaker. You exists only as I's interlocutor. This helps us understand the very different status of what is called the 3rd person--and which would more accurately be called a nonperson, as Benveniste explains. This nonperson marks the position of a Third Party. I (...)
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  5. Book Review: The Hospitality of God: A Reading of Luke's GospelThe Hospitality of God: A Reading of Luke's GospelbyByrneBrendanLiturgical Press, Collegeville, 2000. 209 Pp. $19.95. ISBN 0-8146-2390-5. [REVIEW]William Sanger Campbell - 2001 - Interpretation: A Journal of Bible and Theology 55 (4):436-438.
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  6. Book Review: Entertaining Angels: Early Christian Hospitality In Its Mediterranean SettingEntertaining Angels: Early Christian Hospitality In Its Mediterranean SettingbyArterburyAndrew E. New Testament Monographs. Sheffield Phoenix, Sheffield, 2005. 227 Pp. $90.00 . ISBN 978-1-905048-21-2. [REVIEW]Mona Tokarek Lafosse - 2008 - Interpretation: A Journal of Bible and Theology 62 (1):102-103.
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  7. Book Review: I Was a Stranger: A Christian Theology of HospitalityI Was a Stranger: A Christian Theology of HospitalitybySutherlandArthurAbingdon, Nashville, 2006. 100 Pp. $12.00. ISBN 978-0-687-06324-6. [REVIEW]Elizabeth Newman - 2008 - Interpretation: A Journal of Bible and Theology 62 (2):202-202.
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  8. Book Review: Hospitality and the Other: Pentecost, Christian Practices and the NeighborHospitality and the Other: Pentecost, Christian Practices and the NeighborbyYongAmosOrbis, Maryknoll, N.Y., 2008169 Pp. $25.00 ISBN 978-1-57075-772-3. [REVIEW]David N. A. Kpobi - 2009 - Interpretation: A Journal of Bible and Theology 63 (2):215-216.
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  9. Séance Tenante: Deconstruction in Place of Ethics Now.Laurent Milesi - 2015 - Parallax 21 (1):6-25.
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  10. Towards a New Romanticism: Derrida and Vico on Metaphorical Thinking.April Elisabeth Pierce - 2014 - Thesis Eleven 123 (1):17-40.
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  11. Towards a New Romanticism: Derrida and Vico on Metaphorical Thinking.April Elisabeth Pierce - 2014 - Thesis Eleven 123 (1):17-40.
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  12. Translating Principle Into Practice: On Derrida and the Terms of Feminism.Shannon Hoff - 2015 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 29 (3):403.
    One of Derrida’s most significant insights concerns the irreducibility yet interdependence of unconditioned ideal and conditioned actuality. First, relying especially on the concept of hospitality, I argue that this insight allows for the development of a powerful account of ethical and political action. Second, I show the usefulness of this account for feminist critical practice, especially with regard to the ideal of inclusion and the concept of “woman.” Third, and finally, I explore how this insight could guide feminist action in (...)
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  13. Translating Principle Into Practice: On Derrida and the Terms of Feminism.Shannon Hoff - 2015 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 29 (3):403.
    One of Derrida’s most significant insights concerns the irreducibility yet interdependence of unconditioned ideal and conditioned actuality. First, relying especially on the concept of hospitality, I argue that this insight allows for the development of a powerful account of ethical and political action. Second, I show the usefulness of this account for feminist critical practice, especially with regard to the ideal of inclusion and the concept of “woman.” Third, and finally, I explore how this insight could guide feminist action in (...)
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  14. Derrida, Terrorism, and Communism: A Comment on “Autoimmunity: Real and Symbolic Suicides”.Alzo David-West - 2009 - Cosmos and History : The Journal of Natural and Social Philosophy 5 (2):226-235.
    This essay makes an appraisal of the political articulations of the late Jacques Derrida in his “Autoimmunity: Real and Symbolic Suicides” interview as a starting point for evaluating him as a political philosopher. Derrida having claimed in the past that he was convinced of Marxism, a critical comparison serves to illustrate where his radical-sounding pronouncements stand in relation to the Marxist perspective. Derrida turns out to be unremarkable, expounding an ambiguous and eclectic pre-Marxist prophetism.
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  15. Putting Mourning to Work: Making Sense of 9/11.Karen J. Engle - 2007 - Theory, Culture and Society 24 (1):61-88.
    This article investigates the work of mourning following the terrorist attacks in New York and Washington on September 11, 2001. Combining discussions of mourning, kitsch and sentimentality, I examine the perverse transformation of grief into patriotic nationalism. Linking Freud’s description of mourning as work with Derrida’s articulation of grief as ‘a work working at its own unproductivity’, I explore how grief has been paired with icons of American nostalgia, such as Norman Rockwell, as well as kitschy souvenirs from Ground Zero (...)
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  16. Putting Mourning to Work: Making Sense of 9/11.Karen J. Engle - 2007 - Theory, Culture and Society 24 (1):61-88.
    This article investigates the work of mourning following the terrorist attacks in New York and Washington on September 11, 2001. Combining discussions of mourning, kitsch and sentimentality, I examine the perverse transformation of grief into patriotic nationalism. Linking Freud’s description of mourning as work with Derrida’s articulation of grief as ‘a work working at its own unproductivity’, I explore how grief has been paired with icons of American nostalgia, such as Norman Rockwell, as well as kitschy souvenirs from Ground Zero (...)
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  17. European Memories: Jan Patočka and Jacques Derrida on Responsibility.Rodolphe Gasché - 2007 - Critical Inquiry 33 (2):291.
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  18. Late Derrida: The Politics of Sovereignty.Vincent B. Leitch - 2007 - Critical Inquiry 33 (2):229.
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  19. Picturing Terror: Derrida’s Autoimmunity.W. J. T. Mitchell - 2007 - Critical Inquiry 33 (2):277.
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  20. All You Can't Eat: Derrida's Course, "Rhétorique Du Cannibalisme".David Farrell Krell - 2006 - Research in Phenomenology 36 (1):130-180.
    In 1990-1991 Jacques Derrida taught a seminar in Paris involving the scientific-philosophical notebooks of the German Romantic writer and thinker Novalis. The present article offers an account of that seminar, which was entitled, "The Rhetoric of Cannibalism.".
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  21. Las Realizaciones de la Razón.Pere Rojas - 1991 - Logos. Anales Del Seminario de Metafísica [Universidad Complutense de Madrid, España] 25:71-94.
  22. On Freedom And Responsibility: Remarks On Sartre, Levinas And Derrida.Holger Zaborowski - 2000 - Heythrop Journal 41 (1):47-65.
    This article looks at some main stages of contemporary thought about freedom and responsibility and outlines an account of important stages of 20th century philosophy as well. Whereas the early Sartre particularly coined the notion of infinite freedom, his later writings, Levinas and Derrida discovered the conception of infinite responsibility. The article draws attention to the questions which arise out of these understandings of both responsibility and freedom and asks whether these issues can be answered from a purely secular point (...)
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  23. Transformative Teaching: Restoring the Teacher, Under Erasure.Jenny Steinnes - 2009 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 41 (2):114-125.
    In the large and complex landscape of pedagogy, the focus seems to have turned away from the concept of teaching and towards a stronger emphasis on learning, probably supported by neo‐liberal ideology. The teacher is presented more as part of the force of production than as an autonomous performer of a mandate given to him/her by society. He/she is supposed to supply knowledge that is considered useful to a society geared to production and consumption. During the past few decades, enlightenment (...)
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  24. Child‐Rearing Practices and Expert Identities: A Tale of Two Interventions.Andrew Gibbons - 2008 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 40 (6):747-757.
    Paul Smeyers’ keynote address to the PESA 2007 Conference, ‘The Entrepreneurial Self and Informal Education: On government intervention and the discourse of experts’ provides a timely call for questioning the governing of the family. This paper draws upon Smeyers’ key concerns to explore both historical and contemporary trends in clustering government agencies, under the guidance of child development experts. The guidance of two expert groups is problematised, with particular attention to an absence of commitment to Māori perspectives of education and (...)
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  25. A Genealogy of Violence, From Light to the Autoimmune: DerridaJacques.Samir Haddad - 2008 - Diacritics 38 (1):121-142.
    This essay explores the treatment of violence in Derrida's ethico-political work, stressing the underlying continuity of Derrida's thinking of politics, from his first reading of Levinas to one of the last notions he developed, autoimmunity. Haddad analyzes the use to which the idea of a “lesser violence” has been put, arguing that it is incompatible with Derrida's other claims.
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  26. 'œThe Most Interesting Thing in the World: DerridaJacques.Jonathan Culler - 2008 - Diacritics 38 (1):7-16.
    The topic of the relation between literature and democracy in Derrida's thinking is introduced, focusing especially on the problem of the secret, which has loomed large in Derrida's late discussions of both literature and democracy.
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  27. Review of Martin Hägglund, Radical Atheism: Derrida and the Time of Life: Stanford, Stanford University Press, 2008, ISBN: 9780804700788, Pb, 255+Xi Pp. [REVIEW]William Robert - 2010 - Sophia 49 (1):173-175.
  28. Of the Humanities and the Philosophical Discipline: The Right to Philosophy From the Cosmopolitical Point of View.Jacques Derrida - 2000 - Studies in Practical Philosophy 2 (1):1-13.
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  29. Democracy Against the State: Marx and the Machiavellian Moment. [REVIEW]Devin Zane Shaw - 2012 - Symposium 16 (1):242-246.
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  30. Accepting Our Lives as Gift: Hospitality and Post-Critical Ethics.Elizabeth Newman - 2002 - Tradition and Discovery 29 (1):60-73.
    This essay explores the practice of hospitality as a resource for thinking about ethics post-critically. How might the practice of hospitality — rooted in the conviction that our lives are fundamentally constituted by receiving and giving — challenge a modern, critical ethic centered in the autonomous self?
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  31. Neoplatonism After Derrida: Parallelograms. [REVIEW]D. Gregory MacIsaac - 2009 - Ancient Philosophy 29 (1):238-240.
  32. Deconstruction of Revolution: Merle Collins's Angel.Patrick Taylor - 1991 - Clr James Journal 2 (1):12-17.
  33. “The Animal” After Derrida: Interrogating the Bioethics of Geno-Cide.Norman Swazo - 2013 - Les Ateliers de L'Éthique 8 (1):91-123.
    Bioethics tends to be dominated by discourses concerned with the ethical dimension of medical practice, the organization of medical care, and the integrity of biomedical research involving human subjects and animal testing. Jacques Derrida has explored the fundamental question of the “limit” that identifies and differentiates the human animal from the nonhuman animal. However, to date his work has not received any reception in the field of biomedical ethics. In this paper, I examine what Derrida’s thought about this limit might (...)
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  34. Survival of Cruelty.Simon Morgan Wortham - 2013 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 51 (s):126-141.
    Through an attentive reading of his essay, “Psychoanalysis Searches the States of Its Soul,” it is possible to pursue Derrida's thinking about psychoanalysis and cruelty in terms of the distinction he makes between Nietzsche and Freud, whereby the latter maintains an “opposable term” to cruelty. This article explores the status and significance of such an “opposable term” as one possible source of a Freudian future beyond Freud, and in a postscript carries its reading into the question of the “side of (...)
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  35. Derrida’s Worldly Responsibility: The Opening Between ‘Faith” and the “Sacred”.Patrick O’Connor - 2007 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 45 (2):303-334.
    This article will theorize how Derrida’s deconstruction signifies a fundamental ontological alterity. We will examine the use of both the tropes of “sacred” and ‘faith” as tropes to express this possibility. Wewill articulate how deconstruction, as a development of phenomenology, provides a theoretical nexus where the alterity of things and persons may be thought. We will arrive at the paradoxical formulation of“ontological alterity” as a key moment in deconstructive thinking. Essentially we will argue that deconstruction offers the resources to think (...)
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  36. By Grace of Broken Skin: An Aesthetics of Inscriptive Development.Scott Zeman - 2009 - Radical Philosophy Review 12 (1-2):289-313.
    I address the question of the origins and historical meaning of art. Analyzing suggestions from Marx, Derrida, Winnicott, and Todorov, I claim that art doesn’t simply represent conscious, historical events but is also the continuing presentation of the prehistorical break-up of our “original” human family. Indeed,perpetuating yet distancing this archaic scene of community and violence in tension, art performs this mediation not just in history but also as history, as a secretive historiography of splitting and meaning-making. To this end, I (...)
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  37. Césaire’s Gift and the Decolonial Turn.Nelson Maldonado-Torres - 2006 - Radical Philosophy Review 9 (2):111-138.
    Aimé Césaire’s Discourse on Colonialism is central to the project of decoloniality. It is a critical reflection on the European civilization project that gives expression to the disenchantment with European modernity that began to be felt in many places after the Second World War. This essay describes the overcoming of Cartesian reason through the “decolonial gift,” which makes possible an opening toward transmodernity, an alternate response or pathway in view of the declining geo-political and epistemological significance of Europe and the (...)
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  38. Heidegger and Derrida: On Play and Difference.Françoise Dastur - 1995 - Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 3 (1/2):1-23.
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  39. Dare He Die, Dear Reader: Obligasequence, Obliquence, Oblivisequence, Oblicksequence, Ébloubélierséquence.Thomas Dutoit - 2006 - Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 10 (2):237-261.
    The epigraph from Adieu. À Emmanuel Levinas for this issue is here throughout the linchpin, the Triebfeder or the spring, the feather of impulse, of drive or of desire, out of which this paper attempts to formulate the relation, “in Derrida,” of desire and obligation, sexual pleasure and moral law, Emmanuel Levinas and Immanuel Kant, the letters b + l, mourning and melancholy, but and butt, rams and rebellion, rebellion and oblivion, good conscience and good unconsciousness, and, ultimately, non-reading and (...)
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  40. Derrida, Levinas, and the Lives of Philosophy at the Death of Philosophy: A Reading of Derrida’s Misreading of Levinas in “Violence and Metaphysics”.Robert J. S. Manning - 1998 - Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 20 (2/1):387-405.
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  41. A Time and Place for Derrida’s Early Logic.Dino Galetti - 2013 - Philosophy Today 57 (3):303-322.
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  42. From Exile to Hospitality: A Key to the Philosophy of Emmanuel Levinas.Abi Doukhan - 2010 - Philosophy Today 54 (3):235-246.
  43. Bodies of Responsibility: Merleau-Ponty and Derrida.Issac Ruedin - 2002 - Philosophy Today 46 (3):243-254.
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  44. Heidegger, Levinas, Derrida: Forgetting and Remembering the Jews.Donald Stoll - 1999 - Philosophy Today 43 (4):336-347.
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  45. Is Deconstruction A Jewish Science? Reflections On “Jewish Philosophy” in Light of Jacques Derrida’s Judéïtés.Dana Hollander - 2006 - Philosophy Today 50 (1):128-138.
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  46. Working in the Philosophical Discourse of Modernity: Habermas, Faoucault, and Derrida.Marie Fleming - 1996 - Philosophy Today 40 (1):169-178.
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  47. Derrida Brings Levinas to Kant: The Welcome, Ethics, and Cosmopolitical Law.Miriam Bankovsky - 2005 - Philosophy Today 49 (2):156-170.
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  48. Derrida’s Conception of Justice as an “Absolute Secret” and the Contamination of Kantian Respect.Carlos A. Manrique - 2011 - Philosophy Today 55 (Supplement):200-205.
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  49. Unity and Undecidability: The Subject of Kant’s First Critique.Stuart Dalton - 1998 - Philosophy in the Contemporary World 5 (4):25-32.
    This essay argues that, in the first Critique, the need for unity leads Kant to re-inscribe the subject in a situation of multiplicity and undecidability. The result, however, is not a relativization that negates the meaning of the subject’s existence, but rather a contextualization that makes meaning possible. This reading clarifies some of the connections between Kant and contemporary postmodernism, especially the work of Jacques Derrida.
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  50. Mourning Becomes the Law: Philosophy and Representation. [REVIEW]David Sherman - 1999 - Dialogue 38 (2):458-460.
    Adorning the cover of Mourning Becomes the Law is a replica of Gathering the Ashes of Phocion, a painting by Nicholas Poussin. An Athenian beyond reproach, Phocion had been put to death by tyrants who had taken control of the city, his ashes left on the pyre. In the darkened foreground, Phocion’s wife gathers her husband’s ashes on her hands and knees while her female attendant shields her from the view of the city, which rises up behind them. With its (...)
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