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Radical Atheism: Derrida and the Time of Life

Stanford University Press (2008)

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  1. Más allá de la vida y la muerte. La autoinmunidad en Freud y Derrida.Carmen Ruiz Bustamante - 2017 - Agora 36 (2).
    Se realizará un recorrido por los trazos que Derrida, lector de Freud, esbozó en relación a la inscripción de la muerte en la vida, con el propósito de dar cuenta de cierta noción de auto-inmunidad que se deja entrever en aquello que ya no cabe entender como vida, simplemente, sino según el sintagma propuesto por Derrida, “la vida la muerte”. Se revisará la discusión psicoanalítica que Derrida sostiene con el espectro de Freud, cuyas vías de acceso descansan en “Freud y (...)
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  • Deconstructive Aporias: Quasi-Transcendental and Normative.Matthias Fritsch - 2011 - Continental Philosophy Review 44 (4):439-468.
    This paper argues that Derrida’s aporetic conclusions regarding moral and political concepts, from hospitality to democracy, can only be understood and accepted if the notion of différance and similar infrastructures are taken into account. This is because it is the infrastructures that expose and commit moral and political practices to a double and conflictual (thus aporetic) future: the conditional future that projects horizonal limits and conditions upon the relation to others, and the unconditional future without horizons of anticipation. The argument (...)
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  • Taking Turns: Democracy to Come and Intergenerational Justice.Matthias Fritsch - 2011 - Derrida Today 4 (2):148-172.
    In the face of the ever-growing effect the actions of the present may have upon future people, most conspicuously around climate change, democracy has been accused, with good justification, of a presentist bias: of systemically favouring the presently living. By contrast, this paper will argue that the intimate relation, both quasi-ontological and normative, that Derrida's work establishes between temporality and justice insists upon another, more future-regarding aspect of democracy. We can get at this aspect by arguing for two consequences of (...)
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  • Hegel's Legacy.Rocío Zambrana - 2012 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 50 (2):273-284.
    Answering the challenge of G. W. F. Hegel's idealism and its perceived logocentrism has arguably been a defining feature of nineteenth- and twentieth-century continental philosophy. Today, in the midst of a Hegel renaissance, Hegel's legacy within continental philosophy is far more ambivalent. In this essay, I cut across debates about the status of Hegel's idealism in order to offer a reflection on the legacy of Hegel by reconstructing a Hegelian notion of legacy. I develop this notion in response to Jacques (...)
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  • Derrida and the Danger of Religion.David Newheiser - 2018 - Journal of the American Academy of Religion 1 (86):42-61.
    This paper argues that Jacques Derrida provides a compelling rebuttal to a secularism that seeks to exclude religion from the public sphere. Political theorists such as Mark Lilla claim that religion is a source of violence, and so they conclude that religion and politics should be strictly separated. In my reading, Derrida’s work entails that a secularism of this kind is both impossible (because religion remains influential in the wake of secularization) and unnecessary (because religious traditions are diverse and multivalent). (...)
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  • El cosmopolitismo por venir: Derrida y el pensamiento fronterizo Latinoamericano.Fred Evans - 2017 - Revista de Humanidades de Valparaíso 9:49.
    En una era donde la diversidad es progresivamente aceptada como un valor tanto como un hecho, el cosmopolitismo ético-político debe proponer una noción de unidad global que sea compuesta en vez de impuesta por la diferencia. Jacques Derrida y Walter Mignolo ofrecen versiones distintas de esta visión del cosmopolitismo. La versión de Derrida está basada en su noción de “la democracia por venir”. Caracteriza esta noción como un mandato “incondicional” o cuasi transcendental. Mignolo se queja de este mandato como un (...)
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  • The Logic of the ''as If'' and the (Non)Existence of God: An Inquiry Into the Nature of Belief in the Work of Jacques Derrida.Colby Dickinson - 2011 - Derrida Today 4 (1):86-106.
    For Derrida, the ‘‘as if’’, as a regulative principle directly appropriated and modified from its Kantian context, becomes the central lynchpin for understanding, not only Derrida's philosophical system as a whole, but also his numerous seemingly enigmatic references to his ‘‘jewishness’’. Through an analysis of the function of the ‘‘as if’’ within the history of thought, from Greek tragedy to the poetry of Wallace Stevens, I hope to show how Derrida can only appropriate his Judaic roots as an act of (...)
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  • Change-Oriented Conceptions of Climate: A Response to Thom Brooks’ How Not to Save the Planet.Ben Mylius - 2016 - Ethics, Policy and Environment 19 (2):150-152.
  • Allegories of Reading Tulis.Diane Rubenstein - 2007 - Critical Review 19 (2-3):447-460.
    Jeffrey Tulis’s The Rhetorical Presidency is deceptively titled. It is not about rhetoric or political symbolism or even about the American presidency as such, as were many postmodern studies produced in the Reagan era. Rather, Tulis re‐situates rhetoric: a minor theme in a story about the presidency becomes an important avenue into profound questions of political order and republican governance. Like Tulis, I approach my thesis obliquely; I distinguish his from other, seemingly similar, works to underscore what I see as (...)
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  • The Membrane and the Diaphragm: Derrida and Esposito on Immunity, Community, and Birth.Penelope Deutscher - 2013 - Angelaki 18 (3):49-68.
    This paper considers two among the several points of intersection in the work of Roberto Esposito and Jacques Derrida. First, and most obviously: in the context of conceptualizing community, and more broadly, Esposito and Derrida have elaborated concepts of immunity and auto-immunity to refer to auto-destructive modes of defense which profoundly threaten what – seemingly – ought to have been safeguarded through their mechanism. The second point of proximity is the use both make of figures of maternity and birth in (...)
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  • Lee Braver: A Thing of This World: A History of Continental Anti-Realism: Northwestern University Press, 2008, 590 + Xxi Pp. [REVIEW]Paul Livingston - 2012 - Continental Philosophy Review 45 (1):161-170.
    Lee Braver: A thing of this world: A history of continental anti-realism Content Type Journal Article Pages 1-10 DOI 10.1007/s11007-011-9210-9 Authors Paul Livingston, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM, USA Journal Continental Philosophy Review Online ISSN 1573-1103 Print ISSN 1387-2842.
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  • Hegel’s Logic of Finitude.Rocío Zambrana - 2012 - Continental Philosophy Review 45 (2):213-233.
    In “Violence and Metaphysics” Jacques Derrida suggests that “the only effective position to take in order not to be enveloped by Hegel would seem to be…to consider false-infinity…irreducible.” Inversely, refuting the charge of logocentrism associated with Hegelian true infinity ( wahrhafte Unendlichkeit ) would involve showing that Hegel’s speculative logic does not establish the infinity of being exempt from the negativity of the finite. This paper takes up Derrida’s challenge, and argues that true infinity is crucial to Hegel’s understanding of (...)
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  • The Impossible Diagram of History.Andrew Dunstall - 2015 - Derrida Today 8 (2):193-214.
    This article presents Derrida as a philosopher of history by reinterpreting his De la Grammatologie. In particular, it provides a schematic reconstruction of Part II of that book from the perspective of the problem of history. My account extends work on historicity in Derrida by privileging the themes of ‘history’ and ‘diagram’ in the Rousseau part. I thereby establish a Derridean concept of history which aims at accounting for the continuities and discontinuities of the past. This is in contrast to (...)
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  • Hospitality in and Beyond Religions and Politics.Michael Barnes Norton - 2015 - Derrida Today 8 (2):215-237.
    This paper examines Derrida's treatment of the quasi-transcendental structure of hospitality, particularly as it pertains to religious traditions, conceptions of human rights, and modern secularism. It begins by looking to the account Derrida presents in 'Hostipitality', focusing especially on his treatment of the work of Louis Massignon. It then proceeds to an exploration of Kant’s concept of cosmopolitanism and some of its contemporary descendants before returning to Derrida’s treatment of hospitality by way of his critique of this Kantian heritage. The (...)
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  • The Vigil of Philosophy: Derrida on Anachrony.Donald Cross - 2015 - Derrida Today 8 (2):175-192.
    This paper orchestrates various moments in which Derrida makes recourse to the notion of anachrony – in analyses of khōra and demiurgic creation in the Timaeus and of the trace in Husserl – in order to describe a structural law according to which philosophy attempts to determine some ‘thing’ with the very categories that it makes possible and that are therefore structurally derivative, both too early and too late, in a word, anachronous.
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  • Putting in the Graft: Philosophy and Immunology.Elina Staikou - 2014 - Derrida Today 7 (2):155-179.
    How does one testify and, moreover, testify philosophically to the experience of receiving an organ transplant? What kinds of survival or forms of living are being fostered by newly emerging conjunctions between philosophy and biomedicine? Focusing on transplantation and immunology, we are going to reflect on some of the ways and styles in which motifs drawn from these biomedical fields have come to occupy an increasingly prominent place in recent philosophy expressing and formulating different concerns and paradigms. Spurred on by (...)
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  • Markus Gabriel Against the World.James Hill - 2017 - Sophia 56 (3):471-481.
    According to Markus Gabriel, the world does not exist. This view—baptised metametaphysical nihilism—is exposited at length in his recent book Fields of Sense, which updates his earlier project of transcendental ontology. In this paper, I question whether meta-metaphysical nihilism is internally coherent, specifically whether the proposition ‘the world does not exist’ is expressible without performative contradiction on that view. Call this the inexpressibility objection. This is not an original objection—indeed it is anticipated in Gabriel’s book. However, I believe that his (...)
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