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  1.  5
    The Open Past: Subjectivity and Remembering in the Talmud.Sergey Dolgopolski - 2012 - New York: FUP.
    The Open Past challenges a view of time that has dominated philosophical thought for the past two centuries. In that view, time originates from a relationship to the future, and the past can be only a fictitious beginning, the necessary phantom of a starting point, a chronological period of "before." This view of the past has permeated the study of the Talmud as well, resulting in the application of modern philosophical categories such as the "thinking subject," subjectivity, and temporality to (...)
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  2.  4
    Who Thinks in the Talmud?Sergey Dolgopolski - 2012 - Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 20 (1):1-34.
    Abstract This article traces a historical shift, and in particular its erasure from memory on the intellectual map of the West, in concepts of subjectivity across practices of rabbinic thinking in late antiquity, medieval interpretations of the Talmud, and modern talmudic scholarship. I first introduce a comparative perspective that relies on a mutual hermeneutics of philosophical and talmudic traditions. I consequently engage with Alain de Libera's archaeological analysis of the birth of the thinking subject in medieval philosophy and theology. In (...)
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    I Will Regret Later.Sergey Dolgopolski - 2015 - Philosophy and Rhetoric 48 (1):73-98.
    This article explores the rhetoric of regret as a way to rethink the aesthetic dimension of two hitherto artificially separated late ancient corpora of thought—rabbinic and “pagan.” Moving away from the thinking in terms of historicist “influences” I arrive at a point of mutual illumination of the corpora, thereby advancing a new model of philosophical and rhetorical analysis that both justifies the importance of the modern discussion of relationships between philosophy, rhetoric, and aesthetics for understanding the Talmud as a late (...)
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    Talmud /and/ philosophy: conjunctions, disjunctions, continuities.Sergey Dolgopolski & James Adam Redfield (eds.) - 2024 - Bloomington, Indiana: Indiana University Press.
    Wide-ranging and astutely argued, Talmud /and/ Philosophy examines the intersections, partitions, and mutual illuminations and problematizations of western philosophy and the Talmud. Among its devoted students or "learners," the Talmud - both as text and mode of thought - is a constantly unfolding truth about humans in their relationship to God in the world. Among many philosophers, the Talmud has been at best an idealized and remote object, and at worse, if noticed at all, an object for curiosity. The contributors (...)
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  5. Brill Online Books and Journals.Dana Hollander, Aaron W. Hughes & Sergey Dolgopolski - 2012 - Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 20 (1).
     
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