Continental Philosophy Review

ISSNs: 1387-2842, 1573-1103

14 found

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  1.  17
    Questioning the boundary between “Us” and “Them” with Waldenfels and Derrida.Lucia Angelino - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (2):185-207.
    Between what we call “us” and what we call “them”, a line must be drawn, which immediately becomes a contentious border, or a divide, that brings to the fore who “we” are, and that consigns to the background, or to the margin, those people who do not count as “us”. Wherever this border is traced — whether along the lines of existing nation-states, racial or linguistic communities, or political affiliations — the resulting potential for antagonism leads to both internal social (...)
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  2.  4
    The perceived object in media-based empathy: applying Edith Stein’s concept of Wortleib.Minna-Kerttu Kekki - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (2):165-184.
    The question of how other consciousnesses appear via media has forced us to re-think the classical phenomenological accounts of sociality. However, as the phenomenological account of empathy is very much centred around the perception of the other’s living body, it has faced challenges in discussing the empathic experience in media-based contexts, where we cannot perceive the other’s body, but something else, such as a screen or a text. In this article, I provide the concept for describing the perceived object in (...)
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  3.  14
    Karl Löwith on the I–thou relation and interpersonal proximity.Felipe León - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (2):141-163.
    Current research on second-person relations has often overlooked that this is not a new topic. Addressed mostly under the heading of the “I–thou relation,” second-person relations were discussed by central figures of the phenomenological tradition, including Edmund Husserl and Martin Heidegger, but also quite extensively by much lesser-known authors, such as Karl Löwith, Ludwig Binswanger, and Semyon L. Frank, whose work has been undeservedly neglected in current research. This paper starts off by arguing that, in spite of the rightly acknowledged (...)
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  4.  68
    Continuity in Leibniz and Deleuze: A Reading of Difference and Repetition and The Fold.Hamed Movahedi - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (2):225-243.
    The status of continuity in Deleuze’s metaphysics is a subject of debate. Deleuze calls the virtual, in Difference and Repetition, an Ideal continuum, and the differential relations that constitute the Ideal imply the continuity of this field. But, Deleuze does not hesitate to formulate the same field by the affirmation of divergence (incompossibility) that can be regarded as a form of discontinuity. It is, hence, unclear how these two ostensibly contradictory accounts might reconcile. This article attempts to reconstitute a Deleuzian (...)
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  5.  8
    Practical concepts and intentional understanding: on the lineage of beginning phenomenology.Alessio Rotundo - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (2):209-224.
    The critique of pure sense data is a characteristic feature of contemporary philosophy, from Wittgenstein and Heidegger to Martha Nussbaum and Ernst Tugendhat. These authors variously call into question that the data of sensation should be taken as primordial. Other contemporary authors have responded to this general critique starting from considerations about the role of sensory states, often referred to as “qualia,” in our experiential awareness. In this paper, I suggest that the philosophy of science of Ernst Mach is especially (...)
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  6.  6
    From Base Materialism to Base Culture: Georges Bataille and the Politics of Heterogeneity.Gustav Strandberg - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (2):245-262.
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  7.  5
    John Rogove and Pietro D’Oriano (eds.), Heidegger and his anglo-american reception: a comprehensive approach, cham: Springer Nature, 2022, 390 pp., ISBN: 978-3-031-05816-5. [REVIEW]Mark Tanzer - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (2):263-267.
    In Heidegger and his Anglo-American Reception, John Rogove and Pietro D’Oriano have compiled nineteen essays discussing or displaying Heidegger’s influence on anglophone philosophy. The collection includes papers taking a pragmatist approach to the interpretation of Heidegger, as well as papers taking a continentalist approach. In this way, the editors hope to begin to overcome the mutual isolation in which these two prevailing anglophone approaches to Heidegger scholarship have been carried out. Topics treated in these essays are wide-ranging, including examples of (...)
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  8.  14
    Sharon Krishek, Lovers in essence: a Kierkegaardian defense of romantic love.Rick Anthony Furtak - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (1):135-139.
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  9.  7
    Touched by beauty: a qualitative inquiry into phenomenology of beauty.Benedikte Kudahl & Tone Roald - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (1):45-61.
    Philosophy of aesthetics and beauty has traditionally prioritized the sense of vision while deprioritizing the more basic-bodily and thus less “noble” sense of touch. This paper examines bodily aspects of how beauty appears in the experience of visual art and motivates the view that touch is fundamental to such experiences. We appeal to Merleau-Ponty to show the relevance given to touch in his phenomenology of aesthetics, to unfold the meaning of touch as “reversible,” and to understand how vision can be (...)
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  10.  64
    The omnitemporality of idealities.James Sares - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (1):113–134.
    This article develops an interpretation and defense of Husserl’s account of the omnitemporality of idealities. I first examine why Husserl rejects the atemporality and temporal individuation of idealities on phenomenological grounds, specifically that these attributions prove countersensical in how they relate idealities to consciousness. As an alternative to these conceptions, I develop a two-sided interpretation of omnitemporality expressed in modal terms of actuality and possibility, the actual referring to appearances in time and the possible, to reactivation at any time. In (...)
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  11.  7
    Being-in-movement: phenomenological ontology of being.Maxine Sheets-Johnstone - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (1):17-43.
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  12.  12
    Gottesglaube as Glaubenstrotz. The concessive structure of the Christian religious attitude.Emilio Vicuña & Roberto Rubio - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (1):63-87.
    The topic of the present reflection is Christian religious belief. Specifically, we will use Husserlian tools in order to examine the positional nature of this particular type of belief. We will be less interested in the question concerning the success conditions of this experience and more in its noetic structure. According to our proposal, to believe by faith supposes (although it is not exhausted by) accepting the existence of mundane evidence speaking against this fundamental belief. The believer acknowledges the existence (...)
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  13.  50
    The groundlessness of sense: a critique of Husserl’s idea of grounding.Bernhard Waldenfels, Charles Driker-Ohren & Mohsen Saber - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review 57 (1):1-15.
    This article critiques Husserl’s idea of grounding through an exploration of his notion of the lifeworld. First, it sketches different senses of the lifeworld in the Crisis and explains in what sense it is taken to be a universal foundation of all sense-formation. Second, it criticizes Husserl’s idea of grounding and shows that it fails because the alleged foundation—namely, the lifeworld as a perceptual world, or rather lifeworldly experience as perception—is inadequately determined. Perception cannot function as a universal foundation because (...)
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  14. Expectation and judgment: towards a phenomenology of discrimination.Tris Hedges - 2024 - Continental Philosophy Review (1):1-23.
    In this paper, my aim is to develop a phenomenological understanding of discrimination from the perspective of the discriminator. Since early existential phenomenology, the phenomenon of discrimination has received a great deal of attention. While much of this work has focused on the experience of the discriminatee, recent scholarship has begun to reflect on the intentional structures on the side of the discriminator. In a contribution to this trend, I argue that our sense of what is (ab)normal plays a constitutively (...)
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