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Ian James
Art Center, College of Design
  1.  28
    The New French Philosophy.Ian James - 2012 - Polity.
    This book gives a critical assessment of key developments in contemporary French philosophy, highlighting the diverse ways in which recent French thought has moved beyond the philosophical positions and arguments which have been widely associated with the terms 'post-structuralism' and 'postmodernism'. These developments are assessed through a close comparative reading of the work of seven contemporary thinkers: Jean-Luc Marion, Jean-Luc Nancy, Bernard Stiegler, Catherine Malabou, Jacques Rancière, Alain Badiou and François Laruelle. The book situates the writing of each philosopher in (...)
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  2.  32
    The Fragmentary Demand: An Introduction to the Philosophy of Jean-Luc Nancy.Ian James - 2005 - Stanford University Press.
    This introduction to the philosophy of Jean-Luc Nancy gives an overview of his philosophical thought to date and situates it within the broader context of contemporary French and European thinking. The book examines Nancy’s philosophy in relation to five specific areas: his account of subjectivity; his understanding of space and spatiality; his thinking about the body and embodiment; his political thought; and his contribution to contemporary aesthetics. In each case it shows the way in which Nancy develops or moves beyond (...)
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  3.  4
    The Nonhuman Demand.Ian James - 2019 - Paragraph 42 (1):6-21.
    This article seeks to address the question of humanity and animality through an elaboration of what will be called here the ‘nonhuman demand’. It aims to problematize the category of the ‘posthuman...
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  4.  11
    On Interrupted Myth.Ian James - 2005 - Journal for Cultural Research 9 (4):331-349.
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  5.  7
    Paul Virilio.Ian James - 2007 - Routledge.
    Why Virilio? -- The politics of perception -- Speed -- Virtualization -- War -- Politics -- Art -- After Virilio.
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  6.  8
    The Persistence of the Subject: Jean-Luc Nancy.Ian James - 2002 - Paragraph 25 (1):125-141.
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  7. Stiegler and Technics.Gerald Moore, Christopher Johnson, Michael Lewis, Ian James, Serge Trottein & Patrick Crogan - 2013 - Edinburgh University Press.
    Bernard Stielger has recently emerged as one of the most significant and original thinkers in the new generation of French philosophers following Derrida and Deleuze.Drawing on art, anthropology, economics, cultural studies, psychoanalysis, politics and sociology, the essays in this collection, by a range of world-class specialists, are united around Stiegler's key concept of technics, which, he argues, constitutes what it is to be human.Stiegler is revealed as a thinker at the forefront of our contemporary concerns with consumerism, technology, inter-generational division, (...)
     
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  8. Jean-Luc Nancy, Multiple Arts: The Muses II. [REVIEW]Ian James - 2007 - Philosophy in Review 27 (1):62-64.
     
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  9.  29
    Evaluating Klossowski's Le Baphomet.Ian James - 2005 - Diacritics 35 (1):119-135.
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  10.  20
    Introduction: Whispers of the Flesh: Essays in Memory of Pierre Klossowski.Ian James & Russell Ford - 2005 - Diacritics 35 (1):3-6.
  11.  9
    Art - Technics.Ian James - 2005 - Oxford Literary Review 27 (1):83-102.
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  12.  3
    The Use of Therapeutic Untruths by Learning Disability Nursing Students.Karen McKenzie, Suzanne Taylor, George Murray & Ian James - forthcoming - Nursing Ethics:096973302092813.
    Background: The use of therapeutic untruths raises a number of ethical issues, which have begun to be explored to some extent, particularly in dementia care services, where their use has been found to be high. Little is known, however, about their use by health professionals working in learning disability services. Research question: The study aimed to explore the frequency of use of therapeutic untruths by student learning disability nurses, and by their colleagues; how effective the students perceived them to be (...)
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  13.  2
    Affectivity, Sense, and Affects: Emotions as an Articulation of Biological Life.Ian James - 2021 - Angelaki 26 (3-4):155-161.
    This article argues that attempts by philosophy to think emotions as embodied is caught between the necessity of thinking them as a subjective first-person dimension of experience on the one hand and as an objective biological determination on the other. Philosophy has tended to view these two dimensions, qualitative and quantitative, respectively, as either in a parallelism with each other or alternatively has dispensed with either one or the other. This article draws on Georges Canguilhem’s biological thinking of “sense” as (...)
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