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  1. Breathing, Cinema and Other “Nobjects” in Camille Vidal-Naquet’s Sauvage.Emilija Talijan - 2021 - Film-Philosophy 25 (2):87-109.
    This article examines the breathing and breathless body in Camille-Vidal Naquet’s Sauvage. Respiration has been characterised by Peter Sloterdijk, in the first volume of his Sphären trilogy, as the first extension of the womb. The air we breathe is a “nobject” that escapes the subject-object relation, like the placenta before it. Sauvage engages the respiratory, alongside the placental and the acoustic, as three pre-oral “nobjects” for exploring what Leo Bersani has termed the body’s “somatic receptivity”. Duration, framing, lighting, and camera (...)
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  • Untitled (Negative Exercises).Andrea Rossi - 2021 - Angelaki 26 (1):156-159.
    Building and expanding on Peter Sloterdijk’s work, in this essay I explore the interrelation between anthropotechnics qua practice of the self and the political sphere, with a view, in particular,...
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  • Sloterdijk’s anthropotechnics.Andrea Rossi & Patrick Roney - 2021 - Angelaki 26 (1):1-2.
    This essay attempts to interrogate the distinct character of Peter Sloterdijk’s declaration of the absolute imperative that concludes his work, You Must Change Your Life, by contextualizing it within the development of his notion of anthropotechnics. In particular, the essays examine the claim that his is a new and unprecedented form of the absolute imperative that is alone able to address, in an effective way, the contemporary global crises that are confronting us now. The first sections trace out the ways (...)
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  • Sloterdijk’s anthropotechnics.Andrea Rossi & Patrick Roney - 2021 - Angelaki 26 (1):3-8.
    This essay attempts to interrogate the distinct character of Peter Sloterdijk’s declaration of the absolute imperative that concludes his work, You Must Change Your Life, by contextualizing it within the development of his notion of anthropotechnics. In particular, the essays examine the claim that his is a new and unprecedented form of the absolute imperative that is alone able to address, in an effective way, the contemporary global crises that are confronting us now. The first sections trace out the ways (...)
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  • THE LIMITS OF THE SPHERES: otherness and solipsism in peter sloterdijk’s philosophy.Antonio Lucci - 2021 - Angelaki 26 (1):92-108.
    The paper, on the one hand, presents a reconstruction of the origin and development of the concepts of “anthropotechnics” and “homeotechnics” in Peter Sloterdijk’s thought, of the anthropological basis of his social philosophy, and of the question of subjectivity addressed in his book You Must Change Your Life (2009). On the other hand, it investigates with a critical aim the different forms of otherness that Sloterdijk theorizes in his philosophical works and the possible solipsistic implications of this concept.
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  • The Monstrous Mark of Cinema: Mulholland Drive, Spherology, and the “Virtual Space” of Filmic Fiction.James Dutton - 2023 - Film-Philosophy 27 (3):553-578.
    This article interprets David Lynch's Mulholland Drive (2001) to argue for the morphological influence cinematic images have on modernity's monstrous identity. It shows how Lynch's tactic of interweaving apparently discrete spaces of dream and reality – one often inverting or uncannily ironising the other – relies on the virtual space of cinema, which leaves a mark on understanding, irrespective of its apparent truth. To do so, I employ Peter Sloterdijk's philosophy of space – especially the spherology developed in his Spheres (...)
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