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  1.  4
    “The Action to the Word, the Word to the Action”: Reading Hamlet with Cavell and Derrida.R. M. Christofides, April Lodge & David Rudrum - 2016 - Angelaki 21 (2):177-191.
    The writings of Stanley Cavell and Jacques Derrida share many points of intersection. One of these is their mutual interest in Shakespeare’s Hamlet; another is their assessments of J.L. Austin’s philosophy, and his concept of performativity. In this paper, we demonstrate that Cavell’s and Derrida’s respective essays on Hamlet offer a surprising insight into their views on Austin’s notion of performativity. Since Hamlet abounds with oaths and promises, testimonies and bearing witness, what is surprising is not that these philosophers should (...)
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  2.  21
    Shooting a Donkey: Accidents and Mistakes in Austin and McEwan.David Rudrum - 2013 - Philosophy and Literature 37 (2):421-434.
    In 1956, members of the Aristotelian Society found themselves treated (or subjected) to a talk entitled “A Plea for Excuses,” which formed the annual presidential address by the then incumbent, J. L. Austin. Now remembered chiefly as one of the clearest and briefest exemplars of ordinary language philosophy at work—an exciting new development back in the mid-nineteen-fifties—it actually set out to investigate the role ordinary language plays in delineating the boundaries of freedom and responsibility.1 Part of this exercise involved considering (...)
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  3.  25
    Living Alone: Solipsism in Heart of Darkness.David Rudrum - 2005 - Philosophy and Literature 29 (2):409-427.
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  4.  26
    Living Alone: Solipsism In.David Rudrum - 2005 - Philosophy and Literature 29 (2).
  5.  12
    What Did Cavell Want of Poe?David Rudrum - 2005 - Angelaki 10 (3):91 – 98.
  6. Hearing Voices: A Dialogical Reading of Wittgenstein's Philosophical Investigations.David Rudrum - 2006 - In Literature and Philosophy: A Guide to Contemporary Debates. Palgrave-Macmillan.
  7. Literature and Philosophy: A Guide to Contemporary Debates.David Rudrum (ed.) - 2006 - Palgrave-Macmillan.
    This collection charts the origins and consequences of the literature/philosophy dialogue, providing an overview of the field as well as discussing new developments in literary and philosophical scholarship. The collection is divided into four main parts: introductory perspectives; an overview of the key schools of thought; a discussion of debates between literature and philosophy; and an engagement with specific texts.
     
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  8. Symposium: Wittgenstein, Solitude, and the Human Voice.David Rudrum - 2005 - Philosophy and Literature 29 (2).
     
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