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  1. A Dialogue with Nietzsche: Blumenberg and Löwith on History and Progress.Zeynep Talay - 2011 - History of European Ideas 37 (3):376-381.
    While discussions of the debate between Karl Löwith and Hans Blumenberg over ‘secularisation’ focus primarily on the methodological utility of the concept, the difference between them was also one of the philosophical commitments and substantive claims about modernity. This difference is not always obvious. One way of bringing it out is to address the different contexts in which they produced their most famous statements about secularisation. But another, and one that will be pursued here, is to consider the critical dialogue (...)
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  • Of Modernity, House Prices and Suspending Singularity of Time.Yugank Goyal - 2020 - Journal of Human Values 26 (1):93-106.
    Why do we buy houses as opposed to renting one? This question, in its simplistic formulation captures, inter alia, some of the most fundamental emotions of temporal values that we impose on ourselv...
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  • Poststructuralist Marxism and the “Experience of the Disaster.” On Alain Badiou's Theory of the (Non-) Subject.Eli´as Jose´ Palti - 2003 - The European Legacy 8 (4):459-480.
    Can politics be thought?, asks Alain Badiou in the title of a recent book. The question itself reveals an experienced lack: that of politics. A lack which the so-called “return of the subject,” far from resolving, would stigmatize. The “return of the subject,” as he asserts, is merely the counterface of the break of politics, its reduction to an “ethics of tolerance” from which all its properly political traces have previously been erased. If politics cannot be associated with the “return (...)
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