By Gilles Deleuze
This terrific exposition of the critique of id is a vintage in modern philosophy and one in all Deleuze's most vital works. Of primary value to literary critics and philosophers,Difference and Repetition develops critical concepts—pure distinction and intricate repetition&mdasha;and indicates how the 2 ideas are similar. whereas distinction implies divergence and decentering, repetition is linked to displacement and disguising. important in beginning the shift in French proposal clear of Hegel and Marx towards Nietzsche and Freud, Difference and Repetition strikes deftly to set up a primary critique of Western metaphysics.
Read or Download Difference and Repetition (European Perspectives: A Series in Social Thought and Cultural Criticism) PDF
Best philosophy books
Si Marx fascine tant les philosophes, c'est peut-être parce qu'il a si vigoureusement dénoncé l'illusion de "la philosophie", le "discours de los angeles mauvaise abstraction", toujours idéaliste même sous des dehors matérialistes, et toujours stérile malgré sa grandiloquence.
Jean Yves leloup nous suggest ici deux lectures magistrales de deux géants de los angeles tradition occidentale : Nietzsche, l'athée et Maître Eckhart, le théologien -mystique.
Il tente de remettre "à lendroit" un texte de Nietzsche, ECCE HOMO, souvent cité pour justifier tous les athéismes. Leloup montre que le dieu en lequel Nietzsche voyait une "antithèse de los angeles vie" n'a rien à voir avec le dieu des Evangiles qui est au contraire une puissance de vie et de libération, une claire lumière par laquelle le monde est vu. L'auteur, avec Maître Eckhart, nous entraine ensuite au-delà des contraires, au delà même de Dieu et de tous les Absolus que nous imaginons, vers notre essentielle et silencieuse liberté. ..
Those volumes include all of my articles released among 1956 and 1975 that can be of curiosity to readers within the English-speaking international. the 1st 3 essays in Vol. 1 take care of historic topics. In each one case I so far as attainable, meets con have tried a rational reconstruction which, transitority criteria of exactness.
During this booklet, Paul Franceschi offers us with an advent to analytic philosophy. In a concrete means, he chooses to explain 40 paradoxes, arguments or philosophical matters that signify such a lot of demanding situations for modern philosophy and human intelligence, for a few paradoxes of millennial origin—such because the Liar or the sorites paradox—are nonetheless unresolved as we speak.
- Substance and Function & Einstein's Theory of Relativity
- Greek Thought: A Guide to Classical Knowledge (Harvard University Press Reference Library)
- In Praise of Idleness (And Other Essays) (2nd Edition)
- Postformal Education: A Philosophy for Complex Futures (Critical Studies of Education) by Jennifer M. Gidley (2016-08-06)
- Sartre and His Predecessors: The Self and the Other
- Priscian: On Theophrastus on Sense-Perception with 'Simplicius': On Aristotle On the Soul 2.5-12 (Ancient Commentators on Aristotle)
Additional resources for Difference and Repetition (European Perspectives: A Series in Social Thought and Cultural Criticism)
TB: We only accept as morally considerable those sorts of beings that are sufﬁciently like us? KS: Putting it crudely. It may be on that basis that weʼre including them, rather than because there is some objective commonality of a kind that you were implying earlier. There is a tension there, anyway. Ethics or aesthetics of nature? TB: You criticize certain forms of deep ecological thinking, in your book. But do you feel any pull towards acknowledging, for the wider variety of living and nonliving beings, some sense of moral obligation towards them, in the way we treat them?
This particular – and particularly unpleasant – anecdote does not ﬁgure in Elisabeth Roudinescoʼs new and compendious biography of Lacan; it is drawn from Sibylle Lacanʼs Un Père: puzzle (Gallimard, Paris, 1994), a bitter and almost intolerably moving little memoir that has yet to ﬁnd an English-language publisher. The two do, however, have points in common. The Lacan who emerges from Roudinescoʼs biography is at times deeply unpleasant, arrogant and possessed of a strong will to power from a very early age.
Itʼs not like the need for food, which leads to death if itʼs not fulﬁlled. The aesthetic need for nature is one that many people suffer deprivation of, but the deprivation actually means that they no longer experience their lack. TB: In calling it a need, do you want at least to intimate the possibility that it is universal as distinct from its being a legacy of certain very speciﬁc cultural traditions? As a ﬁeld naturalist, who often visits other countries, I ﬁnd enormous differences between different cultures, even within Europe, in the extent to which they value the natural environment as an aesthetic source.