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  1.  1
    Heidegger on the Semblance of the Beautiful.Joe Balay - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (3):351-365.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 3, pp 351 - 365 In his _Nietzsche_ lectures, Heidegger states that there is a concealed _discordance_ between beauty, semblance, and truth in Platonism. This paper explores this claim in detail to show how such a discordance haunts not only Platonism, but the beginnings and ends of Western philosophy. This commences with Plato’s claim that beauty’s radiance is both the reminder of the non-sensible εἴδη and a semblance belonging to the sensible world. This discordance is (...)
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  2. Socrates’s Assault on the Ivory Tower.Charles Bambach - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (3):460-468.
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  3. Idiocy/Privacy.Jeffrey A. Bernstein - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (3):449-459.
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  4. Are We a Conversation? Hermeneutics, Exteriority, and Transmittability.Theodore George - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (3):331-350.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 3, pp 331 - 350 Hermeneutics is widely celebrated as a call for “conversation”—that is, a manner of inquiry characterized by humility and openness to the other that eschews the pretenses of calculative rationality and resists all finality of conclusions. In this, conversation takes shape in efforts to understand and interpret that always unfold in the transmission of meaning historically in language. Yet, the celebration of hermeneutics for humility and openness appears, at least, to risk (...)
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  5. Heidegger’s Black Notebooks and the Logic of a History of Being.Tobias Keiling - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (3):406-428.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 3, pp 406 - 428 Interpretations of the so-called _Black Notebooks_ have emphasized the interaction between Heidegger’s philosophy, particularly his notion of a “history of being”, on the one hand, and his affiliation with National Socialism and his anti-Semitic views on the other. The paper proposes to understand this interaction as in part determined by the inherent logic of Heidegger’s ontological reasoning: Heidegger takes power, violence and brutality as the key for understanding his present day (...)
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  6.  3
    Depopulation: On the Logic of Heidegger’s Volk.Nicolai Krejberg Knudsen - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (3):297-330.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 3, pp 297 - 330 This article provides a detailed analysis of the function of the notion of _Volk_ in Martin Heidegger’s philosophy. At first glance, this term is an appeal to the revolutionary masses of the National Socialist revolution in a way that demarcates a distinction between the rootedness of the German People and the rootlessness of the modern rabble. But this distinction is not a sufficient explanation of Heidegger’s position, because Heidegger simultaneously seems (...)
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  7.  1
    Taxonomy and its Pleasures.Anne O’Byrne - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (3):429-448.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 3, pp 429 - 448 Taxonomy is our response to the proliferating variety of the natural world on the one hand, and the principle of unrelieved universality on the other. From Aristotle, through Porphyry to Linneaus, Kant and others, thinkers have struggled to develop taxonomies that could order what we know and also what we do not yet know, and this essay is a reflection on the existential desire that propels this effort. Porphyry’s tree of (...)
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  8. Towards a Non-Eurocentric Analysis of the World Crisis: Reconsidering Patočka’s Approach.Martin Ritter - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (3):388-405.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 3, pp 388 - 405 The paper tackles Patočka’s ideas on the world crisis and on the possibility that it may be overcome. The key flaw in Patočka’s approach, one which also underpins his Eurocentrism, is identified as his drawing a firm line between a free, truly historical way of life, and unfree, earthbound living. In order to sketch a usable conception, the paper reinterprets Patočka’s notion of the three movements of existence, thereby connecting his (...)
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  9.  1
    Dwelling and Hospitality: Heidegger and Hölderlin.Rafael Winkler - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (3):366-387.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 3, pp 366 - 387 In this article, I focus on Heidegger’s conception of hospitality in his first and final lectures on Hölderlin’s _Germania_, _Remembrance_, and _The Ister_. I argue that the hospitality of the foreigner for Heidegger is the condition of possibility of dwelling understood as the happening of history.In the first section I analyze the notions of hospitality in Levinas and Derrida. The second section unpacks some of the senses of the earth in (...)
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  10.  1
    Exile in the Flow of Time.Baracchi Claudia - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (2):204-219.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 2, pp 204 - 219 In its contents as well as discursive strategy, Plato’s _Republic_ occasions a few reflections on the phenomenon of memory. The essay situates the philosophical discourse, along with that of divination and poetry, in the context of the practices of memory and, more broadly, within the sphere of Mnemosune. The figure of the philosopher retains traces of archaic humanity, most notably of the Homeric hero. At the same time, in the Platonic (...)
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  11.  1
    Recovering Anoriginal Relationality.Andrew Benjamin - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (2):250-261.
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  12.  3
    Making Nietzsche’s Thought Groan: The History of Racisms and Foucault’s Genealogy of Nietzschean Genealogy in “Society Must Be Defended”.Robert Bernasconi - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (2):153-174.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 2, pp 153 - 174 In 1976, in “_Society Must be Defended_,” Foucault did more than offer an alternative genealogy of his own genealogical perspective to the one he is sometimes taken to have provided in “Nietzsche, Genealogy, History.” He also, by implication, located Nietzsche within that genealogy, one result of which is that he gave what amounts to a new perspective on how Nietzsche might be placed within the history of racisms.
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  13. Falling Man.Mauro Carbone - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (2):190-203.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 2, pp 190 - 203 Undoubtedly, the tragedy of September 11, 2001 has been an unprecedented _visual event_. And yet, as was pointed out by an article published in _Esquire_ in 2003, “in the most photographed and videotaped day in the history of the world, the images of people jumping were the only images that became, by consensus, taboo.” This taboo looks like the other side of what Allen Feldman calls a “temporal therapy”: “the audience (...)
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  14.  1
    In Medias Res: Andrew Benjamin’s Relational Ontology.Andrew Cutrofello - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (2):229-240.
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  15.  3
    From Cruelty to Grausamkeit: Derrida’s Death Penalty Seminar.David Farrell Krell - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (2):263-296.
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  16.  1
    Between Niobe and Mary.Dennis J. Schmidt - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (2):241-249.
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  17.  2
    Memory in Exile.Marcia Sá Cavalcante Schuback - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (2):175-189.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 2, pp 175 - 189 In this article, a discussion about memory in exile is presented that takes up the thesis that exile is a condition of post-existence and afterness. The main claim is that exile is not only existence after a cut and separation but is an existing as afterness, in a “present tension” of being with the without and without a with. It reveals a sense of the present and of presence as multi-directed (...)
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  18.  8
    Temporal Phronesis in the Anthropocene.Wood David - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (2):220-227.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 2, pp 220 - 227 The situation in which we find ourselves—of potentially catastrophic global climate change—makes it clear why we need to move beyond a phenomenological approach to time to include evolutionary, historical, material, ecological and personal perspectives. This paper distinguishes ten different ways in which the complexity of time reveals itself to contemporary reflection. These patterns or shapes of time supply interpretive resources for the temporal phronesis needed to navigate the challenge of productively (...)
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  19.  4
    Who is Heidegger’s Hölderlin?Charles Bambach - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (1):39-59.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 1, pp 39 - 59 The question of Hölderlin’s influence on Heidegger’s thinking has long preoccupied philosophers. In this essay I attempt to situate the Hölderlin-reception in Germany during the 1930s and show how he comes to offer his own reflections on poetic dwelling that open an ethical relation within his work. There are deeply ethical moments that emerge in Heidegger’s reading of Hölderlin, moments marked by polarities between an assertion of the German Volk’s exceptionalist (...)
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  20.  1
    Words, Silence, Experiences: Derrida’s Unheimlich Responsibility.Charles E. Scott - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (1):19-38.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 1, pp 19 - 38 In its engagement with Derrida’s _unheimlich_ responsibility elaborated in _The Beast and the Sovereign_, Volume One, this essay is about death, words, silence, and lives of people and animals. It is also about experiences that to varying degrees bring lives to words and words to lives. Its guiding hypotheses are that death, words, silence, and lives in their _happenings exceed_ the laws that function to identify them and that none of (...)
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  21.  2
    Rhythm and Technics: On Heidegger’s Commentary on Rimbaud.Hui Yuk - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (1):60-84.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 1, pp 60 - 84 This article takes up Heidegger’s commentary on Rimbaud’s _Lettres du voyant_ as the starting point for an exploration of the question of rhythm in Heidegger’s thought, and an attempt to situate it within his understanding of technics and Being. Besides pursuing a historical study of the concept of rhythm in Heidegger’s work, this article proposes to understand rhythm through the concept of individuation. It responds to the French philosopher Jacques Garelli’s (...)
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  22.  3
    Derrida in Debate with Husserl and Heidegger: Review of Françoise Dastur’s Déconstruction Et Phénoménologie[REVIEW]David Farrell Krell - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (1):125-133.
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  23.  6
    Ontology as Critique: On Jean-Luc Nancy’s Inoperative Community.María del Rosario Acosta López - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (1):108-123.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 1, pp 108 - 123 The following paper addresses itself to the question of ontology in the work of Jean-Luc Nancy. In so doing it attempts to read Nancy’s ontological project as a project of the deconstruction of structural forms of political violence. To this end, Nancy’s notion of “inoperative community” is brought into dialogue with Benjamin in order to show how, in Nancy’s work, ontology operates not as the refusal of critique, but as its (...)
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  24.  2
    Reorienting Hermeneutics: Makkreel on Orientation and Judgment.Eric S. Nelson - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (1):134-141.
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  25. On the Materiality of Images: Philosophy, Painting, and Cinema. Review of Mauro Carbone’s The Flesh of Images.Stephen A. Noble - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (1):142-151.
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  26.  3
    Bergson and the Development of Sartre’s Thought.Henry Somers-Hall - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (1):85-107.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 1, pp 85 - 107 The aim of this paper is to demonstrate the importance of Henri Bergson to the philosophical development of Jean-Paul Sartre’s thought. Despite Sartre’s early enthusiasm for Bergson’s description of consciousness, and the frequent references to Bergson in Sartre’s early work, there has been virtually no analysis of the influence of Bergson’s thought on Sartre’s development. This paper addresses this deficit. The first part of the paper explores Sartre’s analysis of the (...)
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  27.  2
    Disseminating Time: Durations, Configurations, and Chance.Daniela Vallega-Neu - 2017 - Research in Phenomenology 47 (1):1-18.
    _ Source: _Volume 47, Issue 1, pp 1 - 18 This essay addresses time’s dissemination both in the sense of an undoing or fracturing of unifying conceptions of time, as well as in the sense of ‘scattering seeds’ by conceiving of manifold temporalizing configurations of living beings, things, and events without an overarching sense of time. After a consideration of traditional conceptions of time, this essay explores the notion of duration in Bergson in order to make it fruitful for thinking (...)
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