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  1. A European Initiative: Irigaray, Marx, and Citizenship.Dr Martin Alison - forthcoming - Hypatia 19 (3):20-37.
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  2. Designing Breathing Space.David Jones - forthcoming - Lumen.
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  3. Luce Irigaray, Marine Lover of Friedrich Nietzsche.W. Large - forthcoming - Radical Philosophy.
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  4. Rewriting.Jean-François Lyotard - forthcoming - Substance.
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  5. Luce Irigaray: A Philosophy of Teaching in Ancient and Modern Perspective.Richard White - forthcoming - Wiley: Journal of Philosophy of Education.
    Journal of Philosophy of Education, EarlyView.
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  6. Luce Irigaray: A Philosophy of Teaching in Ancient and Modern Perspective.Richard White - forthcoming - Journal of Philosophy of Education.
    Journal of Philosophy of Education, EarlyView.
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  7. Nature, Obligation, and Transcendence: Reading Luce Irigaray with Mary Graham.Michelle Boulous Walker - 2022 - Sophia 61 (1):187-201.
    This paper addresses the relation between Luce Irigaray’s work and politics by asking what it means to read her work locally, in place. The philosophical work of Indigenous scholar, Mary Graham, on the law of obligation, serves to ground such a local reading presenting, simultaneously, a case for a uniquely Australian philosophy. By way of suggesting possible connections between the work of Irigaray and Graham, the paper places Graham’s work on obligation alongside Irigaray’s work on the importance of a symbolic (...)
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  8. On Peaceful Political Relations Between Two in Luce Irigaray’s Work.Jennifer Carter - 2022 - Sophia 61 (1):219-238.
    Practical political relations according to Luce Irigaray ground the possibilities for emerging to a new political epoch. She articulates that in order to move toward a more peaceful and emancipated politics, philosophers must focus more on subject-subject relations as opposed to subject-object relations. This in turn promotes the possibility of relating to a naturally and culturally different other. She also elaborates how an emancipated politics demands initially and primarily grounding subjectivity in the two, rather than in individuality or collectivity. This (...)
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  9. Remembering Air in Schilingi's Generative Music: Heideggerian Reflections on Argo and Terra.Jill Drouillard - 2022 - In Casey Rentmeester & Jeff R. Warren (ed.), Heidegger and Music. pp. 271-287.
    Jacopo Baboni Schilingi’s interactive musical compositions Argo and Terra play with time, space, and material sound to capture a symbiotic relationship between technology and the most intimate process fundamental to life: breathing. Argo reacts to the artist’s respiration in “real time,” generating an “infinite” sequence of diverse musical arrangements that question the relation between the human body and technology and contingency and programming. Noting the egotistical tendencies of artists, Schilingi likens himself to Odysseus, the master of Argo, the name given (...)
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  10. Speech to the XVIIIth Congress of the Italian Communist Party.Luce Irigaray - 2022 - Sophia 61 (1):99-104.
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  11. Dreaming of a Truly Democratic World.Luce Irigaray - 2022 - Sophia 61 (1):105-115.
    Democracy needs a radical rethinking. This paper makes some proposals for a new way of conceiving a democratic world. At first, it is necessary to send back citizens to their own living, thus sexuate, being. This will allow them to be responsible for their own life, that of other living beings, and to care about the climatic and sociocultural environment needed for their development. Because of their reduction to neuter, in fact nonexisting individuals, citizens do not behave as real persons (...)
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  12. Disidentification in Irigaray and Anzaldúa: Nepantla and Sexuate Politics.Ruthanne Crapo Kim - 2022 - Sophia 61 (1):169-185.
  13. Sexuate Difference, Sovereignty and Colonialism: Reading Luce Irigaray with Irene Watson.Laura Roberts - 2022 - Sophia 61 (1):151-168.
  14. Thinking Politically with Luce Irigaray.Laura Roberts & Lenart Škof - 2022 - Sophia 61 (1):93-97.
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  15. Luce Irigaray’s Philosophy of the Child and Philosophical Thinking for a New Era.Sigridur Thorgeirsdottir - 2022 - Sophia 61 (1):203-218.
    In her book To be Born, Luce Irigaray offers a novel philosophy of the child. Instead of viewing the child as a bearer of rights and in need of adequate care as is common in contemporary philosophies of childhood, Irigaray presents the child as a metaphor of a new human being which represents natural belonging. The rearticulation of the human has been ongoing in Irigaray’s philosophy from its beginnings with its efforts to give voice to the excluded, silenced, repressed feminine. (...)
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  16. Exploring the Craft of Exilic Thinking/Becoming.Nicole des Bouvrie - 2021 - Open Philosophy 4 (1):124-135.
    Being-at-home in a particular, determined, world is dangerous for thinking. For thinking to be thinking/becoming, one should not get too comfortable. For thinking is to not arrive back home, in the same place one begins. But how to escape the world that has created who you are, gave you purpose and a past? How to make sure the future is not a repetition of the Same? How to break away from something that you need? In this article, my aim is (...)
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  17. Kant, Hegel and Irigaray: From 'Chemism' to the Elemental.Rachel Jones - 2020 - In Sorin Baiasu & Alberto Vanzo (eds.), Kant and the Continental Tradition: Sensibility, Nature, and Religion. New York: Routledge.
  18. Towards an Ethics of Sexual Differences.Damiano Migliorini - 2020 - Ricerca Psicoanalitica 31 (2):161-175.
    the author analyzes the origin and meaning of the expression ‘Ethics of Sexual Difference’ (ESD), contextualising it in the paradigm ‘thought of Sexual Difference’, in which the potentiality and aporias arising from the debate within the feminist movement are highlighted. Possible interpretations of these ethics, developed in the Italian philosophical context, are illustrated and evaluated. the author proposes a critical comparison with other models, for example, the queer theories, and attempts to show how the ‘thought of Sexual Difference’ (TSD) opens (...)
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  19. Nature Trouble: Ancient Physis and Queer Performativity.Emanuela Bianchi - 2019 - In Emanuela Bianchi, Sara Brill & Brooke Holmes (eds.), Antiquities Beyond Humanism. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. pp. 211-238.
  20. What a Child Can Teach Us.Maria Fannin - 2019 - In Luce Irigaray, Mahon O’Brien & Christos Hadjioannou (eds.), Towards a New Human Being. Springer Verlag. pp. 17-34.
    Luce Irigaray’s work explores the debt owed to the maternal body and the obscured or derelict figure of the maternal in the Western philosophical tradition. Her writing is deeply concerned with the status of the maternal and with the effort to revalue the maternal at a symbolic level in Western metaphysics and culture. One of the major contributions of her philosophy is its emphasis on the central, yet denigrated, unthought or disregarded bodily dimensions of maternity. Throughout her philosophical oeuvre, Irigaray (...)
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  21. Irigaray and Politics: A Critical Introduction.Laura Roberts - 2019 - Edinburgh University Press.
    Bringing together Luce Irigaray's early psychoanalytically orientated writings with her more recent and more explicitly political writings, Irigaray and Politics weaves together the ontological, political and ethical dimensions of Irigaray's philosophy of sexuate difference in imaginative ways.
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  22. Sexual Difference and Decolonization: Oyĕwùmí and Irigaray in Dialogue About Western Culture.Azille Coetzee & Annemie Halsema - 2018 - Hypatia 33 (2):178-194.
    In this article we aim to show the potential of cross-continental dialogues for a decolonizing feminism. We relate the work of one of the major critics of the Western metaphysical patriarchal order, Luce Irigaray, to the critique of the colonial/modern gender system by the Nigerian feminist scholar Oyĕrónké Oyĕwùmí. Oyĕwùmí's work is often rejected based on the argument that it is empirically wrong. We start by problematizing this line of thinking by providing an epistemological interpretation of Oyĕwùmí's claims. We then (...)
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  23. Story and Philosophy for Social Change in Medieval and Postmodern Writing: Reading for Change.Allyson Carr - 2017 - Cham, Switzerland: Springer International Publishing.
    This book bridges medieval and contemporary philosophical thinkers, examining the relationship between fiction and philosophy for bringing about social change. Drawing on the philosophical reading and writing practices of medieval author Christine de Pizan and twentieth-century philosopher Luce Irigaray, and through an engagement with Hans-Georg Gadamer’s work on tradition and hermeneutics, it develops means to re-write the stories and ideas that shape society. It argues that reading for change is possible; by increasing our capacity to perceive and engage tradition, we (...)
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  24. 'Making Mischief: Thinking Through Women’s Solidarity and Sexuate Difference with Luce Irigaray and Gayatri Spivak.Roberts Laura - 2017 - In Rafeal Winkler (ed.), Identity and Difference: Contemporary Debates. Palgrave Macmillan.
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  25. Precarity and Elemental Difference: On Butler’s Re-Writing of Irigarayan Difference.Emily Anne Parker - 2017 - Political Theory 45 (3):319-341.
    It is widely accepted that Judith Butler’s work represents a fundamental departure from that of Luce Irigaray. However, in a 2001 essay, Butler suggests that Irigaray’s work plays a formative role in her own, and that the problematization of the biological and cultural distinction that Irigaray’s notion of sexual difference accomplishes must be rethought and multiplied rather than simply rejected. In this essay, I place the notion of precarity in the work of Butler alongside that of sexual difference in Irigaray, (...)
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  26. Differences: Re-Reading Beauvoir and Irigaray.Emily Anne Parker & Anne van Leeuwen (eds.) - 2017 - Oxford University Press.
    The essays in this volume seek to resituate the work of Simone de Beauvoir and Luce Irigaray both historically and in light of the demands of contemporary feminist theory by examining unexplored aspects of their thought. Authors also highlight the commonalties in thought between the two philosophers, articulating points of dialogue in logic, ethics, and politics.
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  27. A Revolution of Love: Thinking Through a Dialectic That is Not “One”.Laura Roberts - 2017 - Hypatia 32 (1):69-85.
    Luce Irigaray argues that the way to overcome the culture of narcissism in the Western tradition is to recognize sexuate difference and to refigure subjectivity as sexuate. This article is an attempt to unpack how Irigaray's philosophical refiguring of love as an intermediary works in this process of reimagining subjectivity as sexuate. If we trace the moments in Irigaray's philosophy where she engages with Hegel's dialectic, and rethinks this dialectical process via the question of sexual difference and a refiguring of (...)
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  28. A Revolution of Love: Thinking Through a Dialectic That is Not One.Laura Roberts - 2017 - Hypatia 32 (1):69-85.
    Luce Irigaray argues that the way to overcome the culture of narcissism in the Western tradition is to recognize sexuate difference and to refigure subjectivity as sexuate. This article is an attempt to unpack how Irigaray’s philosophical refiguring of love as an intermediary works in this process of reimagining subjectivity as sexuate. If we trace the moments in Irigaray’s philosophy where she engages with Hegel’s dialectic, and rethinks this dialectical process via the question of sexual difference and a refiguring of (...)
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  29. The Multiple Readings of Irigaray's Concept of Sexual Difference.Rebecca Hill - 2016 - Philosophy Compass 11 (7):390-401.
    Luce Irigaray's project elaborates an original concept of sexual difference. While this concept is widely discussed in feminist philosophy, there are multiple readings of sexual difference and some of these are contradictory. This essay surveys the various readings of sexual difference in English. Foci include the debate over the status of essentialism, ontology, and the controversy over the primacy of sexual difference, including discussion of whether her oeuvre marginalizes differences of race and sexuality. I conclude by arguing that her thinking (...)
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  30. Engaging the World: Thinking After Irigaray.Mary C. Rawlinson (ed.) - 2016 - State University of New York Press.
    Engaging the World explores Luce Irigaray’s writings on sexual difference, deploying the resources of her work to rethink philosophical concepts and commitments and expose new possibilities of vitality in relationship to nature, others, and to one’s self. The contributors present a range of perspectives from multiple disciplines such as philosophy, literature, education, evolutionary theory, sound technology, science and technology, anthropology, and psychoanalysis. They place Irigaray in conversation with thinkers as diverse as Charles Darwin, Claude Lévi-Strauss, Gilles Deleuze, René Decartes, and (...)
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  31. A Revolution of Love: Thinking Through a Dialectic That is Not “One”.Laura Roberts - 2016 - Hypatia 31 (4).
    Luce Irigaray argues that the way to overcome the culture of narcissism in the Western tradition is to recognize sexuate difference and to refigure subjectivity as sexuate. This article is an attempt to unpack how Irigaray's philosophical refiguring of love as an intermediary works in this process of reimagining subjectivity as sexuate. If we trace the moments in Irigaray's philosophy where she engages with Hegel's dialectic, and rethinks this dialectical process via the question of sexual difference and a refiguring of (...)
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  32. Wonder and Ecriture: Descartes and Irigaray, Writing at Intervals.Perry Zurn - 2016 - In Mary Rawlinson (ed.), Engaging the World: Thinking After Irigaray. SUNY Press. pp. 115-134.
    In this paper, I argue that a) Cartesian wonder is properly interpreted through Irigaray’s theory of phallic economy and that b) when Cartesian wonder is explicitly reinterpreted through Irigaray’s ethics of sexual difference, it must be considered in the mode of écriture. To support these two contentions, this paper unfolds in five parts. I begin by giving an account of Cartesian wonder and an account of Irigaray’s theory of phallic economy and the ethics of sexual difference. After showing how Cartesian (...)
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  33. Reading Wittgenstein Within the Framework of Rorty and Irigaray.Sadık Erol Er - 2015 - Beytulhikme An International Journal of Philosophy 5 (2).
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  34. Dwelling and Public Art: Serra and Bourgeois.Helen A. Fielding - 2015 - In Patricia M. Locke & Rachel McCann (eds.), Merleau-Ponty: Space, Place, Architecture. Athens: Ohio University Press. pp. 258-281.
    How do permanent artworks installed in public places shape the relations that take place around them? Drawing upon the works of Maurice Merleau-Ponty and Luce Irigaray I claim that two public artworks, Richard Serra’s Tilted Spheres (2002-2004) and a bronze casting of Louise Bourgeois’ Maman (1999) work to open up embodied being and to creatively transform reality. Serra’s work reveals an important aspect of public space, that of the space/time of the anonymous body, as well as the ways in which (...)
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  35. Milieus and Sexual Difference.Rebecca Hill - 2015 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 46 (2):132-140.
    Irigaray's critique of the phallocentric subject's implicit dependence on the maternal-feminine “outside” is compelling. Her postulation of nonhierarchical sexual difference gives the relational world of woman specificity and Irigaray brings the subject's worldview to earth as merely the relation of the male human to the world. But the focus of her transvaluation remains largely anthropocentric; and she maintains too many aspects of the privilege of the subject's sovereignty as proper to male subjectivity. I suggest that, we need to extend Irigaray (...)
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  36. Irigaray’s Madonna.Julie Kelso - 2015 - Feminist Theology 23 (2):171-185.
    In this essay, I argue that Luce Irigaray’s recent, seemingly esoteric readings of the Madonna, actually provide us with a constructive, perhaps even politically progressive, interpretive mode for engaging with the religious texts and figures of our tradition as women. As such, I argue that through her own specific interpretive practice Irigaray provides us with a new image of Mary, and this new Madonna figures the very interrelational interpretive practice that Irigaray believes essential when it comes to our engagements with (...)
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  37. Cultivating Difference in Luce Irigaray's Between East and West.Laura Roberts - 2015 - In Building a New World. London: Palgrave Macmillan.
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  38. An Alchemy of Radical Love: Luce Irigaray's Ontology of Sexuate Difference.Laura Jane Roberts - 2015 - Dissertation, University of Queensland
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  39. Christ Without Adam: Subjectivity and Sexual Difference in the Philosophers' Paul.Benjamin H. Dunning - 2014 - Columbia University Press.
    The apostle Paul deals extensively with gender, embodiment, and desire in his authentic letters, yet many of the contemporary philosophers interested in his work downplay these aspects of his thought. _Christ Without Adam_ is the first book to examine the role of gender and sexuality in the turn to the apostle Paul in recent Continental philosophy. It builds a constructive proposal for embodied Christian theological anthropology in conversation with--and in contrast to--the "Paulinisms" of Stanislas Breton, Alain Badiou, and Slavoj Žižek. (...)
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  40. Self-Mimetic Curved Silvering: Dancing with Irigaray.Joshua Maloy Hall - 2014 - Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 22 (1):76-101.
    The upshot of this article is that dance functions in Irigaray’s work in the following three ways: as (1) a symbol of a more positive comportment for heterosexual relationships; (2) an indication that the ambivalence in Irigaray’s work is self-consciously strategic; and (3) an example that teases apart the concepts of negative and positive mimesis, specifically by fleshing out the latter. More concisely, dance constitutes a figure of positive ambivalence (whether between heterosexual lovers, participants in a philosophical dialogue, or aspects (...)
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  41. Toward a Sexual Difference Theory of Creolization.Max Hantel - 2014 - Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 22 (1):1-18.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is the opening paragraph from the essay: Throughout his work, Édouard Glissant rigorously describes the process of creolization in the Caribbean and beyond. His later work in particular considers creolization through the planetary terms of Relation, “exploded like a network inscribed within the sufficient totality of the world.” As his philosophical importance rightfully grows, many note the dual risk of overgeneralization and abstraction haunting continued expansion of his geographical and theoretical domain. In light of (...)
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  42. Luce Irigaray's Phenomenology of Feminine Being.Virpi Lehtinen - 2014 - State University of New York Press.
    _A dynamic interpretation of feminine identity capable of resistance, change, and transformation._.
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  43. Sexuate Difference in a Time of Terror.Ellen Mortensen - 2014 - Thesis Eleven 120 (1):75-89.
    This paper argues for the benefits of approaching the terrorist attacks executed by Anders Behring Breivik in Norway on 22 July 2011 from the perspective of Luce Irigaray’s philosophy. In Breivik’s right-wing manifesto 2083, he identifies the triumvirate cultural Marxism, Islam and feminism as the main culprits for Europe’s decay. Despite arguing for the superiority of the white European race, and the dangers of immigration and religious plurality for Europe’s future, Breivik denies the value of difference, be it sexual, cultural (...)
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  44. "Sex".Stella Sandford - 2014 - In Emily Apter, Jacques Lezra, Barbara Cassin & Michael Wood (eds.), A Dictionary of Untranslatables: A Philosophical Lexicon. Princeton University Press.
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  45. Irigaray’s Alternative Buddhist Practices of the Self.Sokthan Yeng - 2014 - Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 22 (1):61-75.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is the opening paragraph of the essay: Luce Irigaray’s critics charge that her attempt to carve out a space for nature and the feminine self through an engagement with Buddhism smacks of Orientalism. Associating Buddhism with a philosophy of nature can lead to feminizing and exoticizing the non-Western other. Because she relies more on lessons learned from yogic teachers than Buddhist texts or scholarship, her work seems to be an appropriation of Buddhist ideas and (...)
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  46. Luce Irigaray Cluster—Editor's Introduction.Linda Martín Alcoff - 2013 - Hypatia 28 (3):417-418.
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  47. Luce Irigaray: Back to the Beginning.Ovidiu Anemtoaicei & Yvette Russell - 2013 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 21 (5):773-786.
  48. Towards a Pre-Modern Psychaitry.Jenifer Booth - 2013 - Palgrave-Macmillan.
    Responding to the work of previous critics of psychiatry, who have associated its undue dominance with both a modern scientific paradigm and political factors, I put forward a theoretical challenge based on MacIntyre`s work on Aquinas and Aristotle, but adding the museum and assembly as conceptual thinking tools. -/- MacIntyre`s work on practices, tradition-constituted enquiry, Marxist ideology and Kuhn are all used in putting forward a pre-modern view of knowledge. The feminist philosophy of Luce Irigaray widens the project to include (...)
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  49. Between Goddesses and Cyborgs: Towards a Shared Desire for Sustainability.Claudia Bruno - 2013 - In Lenart Škof (ed.), Breathing with Luce Irigaray. Bloomsbury Academic. pp. 101.
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  50. Breath of Awakening: Nonduality, Breathing and Sexual Difference.Iean Marie Byrne - 2013 - In Lenart Škof (ed.), Breathing with Luce Irigaray. Bloomsbury Academic.
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