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  1.  9
    After Sacrifice Ontology: The Shared Revelatory Dynamic of Heidegger and Girard.Anthony W. Bartlett - 2017 - Contagion: Journal of Violence, Mimesis, and Culture 24:119-138.
    In a relatively little-known interview, conducted by Thomas Bertonneau, Girard remarks that with Heidegger there is an aspect he "would almost call a worship of the old sacred," something that struck him as "pretty scary … sinister." But, almost in the same breath, Girard continues, "And yet there can be no doubt that Heidegger is a genius."1This doubled attitude to Heidegger, where on the one side the German philosopher is basically a hostile relic of the archaic sacred, and on the (...)
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  2.  12
    A Flight of God: M. Heidegger and R. Girard.Anthony W. Bartlett - 2003 - Revista Portuguesa de Filosofia 59 (4):1101 - 1120.
    A reading of Heidegger's philosophy out of Girard's mimetic anthropology is warranted by the problem of violence in Heidegger's text and context, and by the relationship of his thought to biblical revelation. The formative anthropology underlying Heideggerean ontology is the permanent sacrificial crisis unleashed by the figure and message of the Crucified. Heidegger responds to this in his existential analytic in respect of the pivotal death of Dasein and the futural temporality governed by this death, and then in the essential (...)
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  3. Epicurus, Economics and Violence.Anthony W. Bartlett - 2002 - Revista Portuguesa de Filosofia 58 (2):319-332.
     
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