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  1. Becoming Human, Becoming Sober.Martin Beck Matuštík - 2009 - Continental Philosophy Review 42 (2):249-274.
    Two themes run through Kierkegaard’s authorship. The first defines existential requirements for “becoming human”—reflective honesty and earnest humor. The second demarcates the religious phenomena of sobriety when human becoming suffers insurmountable collisions. Living with existential pathos teaches the difference between the either/or logic of collisions and the both/and logic of development and transitions. There is a difference between self-transformation and a progressive individual and social development. In the developmental mode self experiences gradual progression or adaptive evolution; in the self-transformative mode (...)
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  • Lost in Translation: On the Untranslatable and its Ethical Implications for Religious Pluralism.Lovisa Bergdahl - 2009 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 43 (1):31-44.
    In recent years, there have been reports about increased religious discrimination in schools. As a way of acknowledging the importance of religion and faith communities in the public sphere and to propose a solution to the exclusion of religious citizens, the political philosopher Jürgen Habermas suggests an act of translation for which both secular and religious citizens are mutually responsible. What gets lost in Habermas's translation, this paper argues, is the condition that makes translation both necessary and (im)possible. Drawing on (...)
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  • Lost in Translation: On the Untranslatable and its Ethical Implications for Religious Pluralism.Lovisa Bergdahl - 2009 - Philosophy of Education 43 (1):31-44.
    In recent years, there have been reports about increased religious discrimination in schools. As a way of acknowledging the importance of religion and faith communities in the public sphere and to propose a solution to the exclusion of religious citizens, the political philosopher Jürgen Habermas suggests an act of translation for which both secular and religious citizens are mutually responsible. What gets lost in Habermas's translation, this paper argues, is the condition that makes translation both necessary and possible. Drawing on (...)
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  • Jacques Derrida.Tacey David - 2012 - Thesis Eleven 110 (1):3-16.
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