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  1. Derrida's Shylock: The Letter and the Life of Law.Katrin Trüstedt - 2019 - In Peter Goodrich & Michel Rosenfeld (eds.), Administering Interpretation: Derrida, Agamben, and the Political Theology of Law. New York, NY, USA: Fordham University Press. pp. 168-185..
    This contribution addresses issues of interpretation and translation in Derrida’s reading of Shakespeare’s Merchant of Venice in relation to the supposed opposition of the letter and the spirit of the law. Rather than supporting a supersession of the law’s letter in favor of its spirit and advocating a sublation of the law by means of mercy, as a traditional reading suggests, this essay’s reading of Shakespeare’s play suggests that it deconstructs the underlying opposition. By linking the insistence on “the letter (...)
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  2. Literature and Law in Jacques Derrida.Carlos Antonio Contreras Guala - 2013 - Ideas Y Valores 62 (152):95-110.
    RESUMEN Se estudia el vínculo entre literatura y derecho en el pensamiento de Jacques Derrida. Se indican algunos recorridos de lectura y se dilucida lo que se entiende por literatura como institución, y su vínculo y alcances en relación con el plagio y con el derecho a decirlo todo en literatura. ABSTRACT The paper examines the connection between literature and law in the thought of Jacques Derrida. On the basis of certain readings, it explains literature as an institution, as well (...)
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  3. Derrida and Joyce: Texts and Contexts.Andrew Mitchell & Sam Slote (eds.) - 2013 - State University of New York Press.
    All of Derrida’s texts on Joyce together under one cover in fresh, new translations, along with key essays covering the range of Derrida’s engagement with Joyce’s works. -/- Bringing together all of Jacques Derrida’s writings on James Joyce, this volume includes the first complete translation of his book Ulysses Gramophone: Two Words for Joyce as well as the first translation of the essay “The Night Watch.” In Ulysses Gramophone, Derrida provides some of his most thorough reflections on affirmation and the (...)
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  4. Tableau Before the Law: Albert Camus' The Fall After Deconstruction.Caroline Sheaffer-Jones - 2013 - Derrida Today 6 (1):115-134.
    At the beginning of Derrida's ‘Before the Law’, a reading of Kafka's story with that title, is an epigraph from Montaigne's Essays: ‘… science does likewise (and even our law, it is said, has legitimate fictions on which it bases the truth of its justice)…’. Derrida again refers to this quotation in ‘Force of Law’, asking what a ‘legitimate fiction’ might be and what it would mean to establish the basis for the truth of justice. With reference to these writings (...)
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  5. Strange Frequencies – Reading Hamlet with Derrida and Nancy.Chiara Alfano - 2012 - Derrida Today 5 (2):214-231.
    This essay sounds out Derrida's plurivocal term of frequencies as well as Nancy's understanding of resonance to argue that ghosts live in the ear. Heeding how the different nuances of this term bear on Derrida's reading of Hamlet, it not only seeks to understand the significance of the ghost's rhythmic appearance:disappearance in Shakespeare's play, but indeed, how it comes to frequent Derrida's Specters of Marx.
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  6. Shakespeare Ghosting Derrida.Hélène Cixous - 2012 - Oxford Literary Review 34 (1):1-24.
    This ‘fabulous’ essay sketches a hauntological bond of debts between Shakespeare and Derrida as a complex intertextual scene of translation across languages and literatures, times and cultures. Starting from Derrida's essay ‘What is a “Relevant” Translation?’, Cixous explores via numerous voices, cloaks and masks the spectral ‘visor effect’ of texts and languages concealing one another, or burrowing secretly underground like moles, in Derrida's Hamlet-like passion for the Bard.
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  7. The Art of Everyday Haunting.David Coughlan - 2012 - Derrida Today 5 (2):199-213.
    The question of where ghosts live can hardly be addressed without speaking of a haunted house. This essay reads Don DeLillo's novel The Body Artist, in which there is a ghost called Mr. Tuttle who haunts the house of Lauren Hartke, the body artist, as a text grafted onto Jacques Derrida's Dissemination. The essay takes as its starting point the first words spoken in DeLillo's text, ‘I want to say something but what’, a quasi-question directed to Lauren by her husband (...)
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  8. Uma “possibilidade impossível de dizer”: O acontecimento em filosofia E em literatura, segundo Jacques Derrida.Osvaldo Fontes Filho - 2012 - Trans/Form/Ação 35 (2):143-161.
    Este artigo focaliza certa “possibilidade impossível de dizer o acontecimento”, motivo fértil nos últimos escritos de Derrida. A expressão “a possibilidade do impossível”, emprestada do pensamento heideggeriano da Ereignis, concorre a uma ética aporética que repensa as figuras da responsabilidade face à “inapropriabilidade do que acontece”. Nos lugares bem conhecidos da lógica derridiana da aporia – a justiça rebelde à regra, o “fantasma do indecidível” em cada acontecimento de decisão, a ilegalidade de toda invenção –, uma ética da alteridade propõe (...)
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  9. Asphodel and the Spectral Places.John W. P. Phillips - 2012 - Derrida Today 5 (2):146-164.
    Nothing survives deconstruction unless we accept that survival in some sense attaches to the ghostly or etiolated figures (the marks and traces) of things, by which deconstruction proceeds. If the ghostly figure survives then it may be because it is undeconstructible. Yet the spectral figure would no doubt remain insignificant if it was not for the force it brings to bear on more central and familiar categories of philosophical and literary discourse. These categories, like style, friendship, justice and hospitality, tend (...)
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  10. The Gift and the Return: Deconstructing Mary Shelley's Lodore.Graham Allen - 2011 - Derrida Today 4 (1):44-58.
    This paper begins with Barbara Johnson's examination of the erasure of sexual difference within the Yale school, and in particular her comments upon the work of Mary Shelley. Taking up hints in her statements about the relation between Mary Shelley's work and deconstruction, I suggest a reading of Mary Shelley's penultimate novel, Lodore, in relation to Derrida's Given Time. Lodore, which traditionally appeared a rather conservative novel to Mary Shelley's critics, has a number of parallels in its plot to the (...)
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  11. Poetic Becomings: A Sensing of the Good.Michael Anker - 2011
    This paper is an attempt at developing a poetic ontology of the senses through an understanding of poetry, or more importantly the poetic as such, i.e., the movement, temporality, and various antinomies within poetic gesturing which interrupt the logic of closed meaning and totalization. Through a range of philosophers such as Nietzsche, Heidegger, Derrida, and Jean-Luc Nancy, amongst others, and primarily the poetry of Pessoa and Rilke, the paper investigates how poetry (poetics) may not only show us a path toward (...)
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  12. Living on Border Lines.Jacques Derrida - 2011 - In Parages. Stanford University Press. pp. 103-191.
  13. Law of Genre.Jacques Derrida - 2011 - In Parages. Stanford University Press.
  14. Parages.Jacques Derrida - 2011 - Stanford University Press.
    This volume brings together four of Jacques Derrida's essays on Maurice Blanchot's fictions: "Pace Not(s)," "Living on," "Title To Be Specified," and "The Law of Genre.".
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  15. Pace Not(S).Jacques Derrida - 2011 - In Parages. Stanford University Press.
  16. Title to Be Specified.Jacques Derrida - 2011 - In Parages. Stanford University Press.
  17. The Logic of the ''as If'' and the (Non)Existence of God: An Inquiry Into the Nature of Belief in the Work of Jacques Derrida.Colby Dickinson - 2011 - Derrida Today 4 (1):86-106.
    For Derrida, the ‘‘as if’’, as a regulative principle directly appropriated and modified from its Kantian context, becomes the central lynchpin for understanding, not only Derrida's philosophical system as a whole, but also his numerous seemingly enigmatic references to his ‘‘jewishness’’. Through an analysis of the function of the ‘‘as if’’ within the history of thought, from Greek tragedy to the poetry of Wallace Stevens, I hope to show how Derrida can only appropriate his Judaic roots as an act of (...)
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  18. Review of Leslie Hill, Radical Indecision: Barthes, Blanchot, Derrida, and the Future of Criticism[REVIEW]Gerald Bruns - 2010 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2010 (3).
    Leslie Hill is a literary critic, not a philosopher, but as a Professor of French Studies at Warwick University in England he is situated at an interesting, if possibly fatal, crossroads: on the one side is a venerable British tradition that thinks of criticism in terms of the elucidation and evaluation -- which is to say the elevation -- of literary monuments (F. R. Leavis); on the other there is recent French intellectual culture, where the boundaries between philosophy and literature (...)
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  19. Anachronistic Reading.J. Hillis Miller - 2010 - Derrida Today 3 (1):75-91.
    A poem encrypts, though not predictably, the effects it may have when at some future moment, in another context, it happens to be read and inscribed in a new situation, in ‘an interpretation that transforms the very thing it interprets’, as Jacques Derrida puts it in Specters of Marx. In Wallace Stevens's ‘The Man on the Dump’ (1942), we are told: ‘The dump is full/Of images’. The poem's movement is itself a complex temporal to and fro that aims to repudiate (...)
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  20. Derrida, Literature and War: Absence and the Chance of Meeting.Sean Gaston - 2009 - Continuum.
    A series of intervals -- Calculating on absence -- An inherited dis-inheritance -- Absence as pure possibility -- (Not) meeting Heidegger -- La chance de la rencontre -- (Mis)chances -- War and its other -- Conrad and the asymmetrical duel -- (Not) meeting without name.
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  21. Toucher II: Keep Your Hands to Yourself, Jean-Luc Nancy.Martin McQuillan - 2009 - Derrida Today 2 (1):84-108.
    This text begins by considering the phrase ‘digital haptology’ as suggested by the closing pages of Derrida's Le Toucher. It suggests that this moment in telecommunications presents a model of ‘tele-haptology’. The text goes on to consider Jean-Luc Nancy's ‘Noli me tangere’ as a response to Le Toucher. In particular it is concerned with Nancy's hypothesis on Modern literature and art as having an essential link to the gospel parables. Through a reading of Nancy's text and the gospels, this hypothesis (...)
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  22. Review: Cazeaux, Metaphor and Continental Philosophy: From Kant to Derrida. [REVIEW]Jeffrey Powell - 2009 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (2).
    Over the last few decades there has been a phenomenal growth of interest in metaphor as a device which extends or revises our perception of the world. Clive Cazeaux examines the relationship between metaphor, art and science, against the backdrop of modern European philosophy and, in particular, the work of Kant, Heidegger and Merleau-Ponty. He contextualizes recent theories of the cognitive potential of metaphor within modern European philosophy and explores the impact which the notion of cognitive metaphor has on key (...)
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  23. ‘Pardon for Not Meaning’: Remarks on Derrida, Blanchot and Kafka.Caroline Sheaffer-Jones - 2009 - Derrida Today 2 (2):245-259.
    Jacques Derrida returns relentlessly to the question of literature which is already a prominent concern in early texts such as Writing and Difference. The focus of this article is the conception of literature in ‘Literature in Secret: An Impossible Filiation’, in which Derrida discusses filiation with reference to Abraham and Isaac, the fundamental necessity of secrecy and the notion of the pardon. Above all, it is Kafka's Letter to His Father which perhaps provides a paradigm for defining literature. In this (...)
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  24. Derrida's Singularity : Literature and Ethics.Derek Attridge - 2008 - In Robert Eaglestone & Simon Glendinning (eds.), Derrida's Legacies: Literature and Philosophy. Routledge.
    In The Singularity of Literature, Derek Attridge gives us a brilliant and engaging reflection on how to think literature in terms of the singularity of its event, an event which happens as a complex relating between the work and its reading/ interpretation. The virtues of this smart and impressive book are many, and not least among them is the clarity and accessibility of Attridge's writing, which lets his text appeal not just to scholars of literature and literary theory but also (...)
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  25. Dante and Derrida. [REVIEW]Jereme B. Hudson - 2008 - Review of Metaphysics 61 (3):607-608.
    Francis J. Ambrosiso begins with sentence that is either self-effacing or alarming “Truly, I do not know why I must write this book, so I must begin by asking for your forgiveness for having done son without knowing why and therefore, necessarily, without knowing how.” An Associate Professor of Philosophy at Georgetown University, Ambrosio believes “the difference the book makes is this: it traces and remarks in the texts of Dante and Derrida two episodes in the history of forgiveness” (p. (...)
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  26. Fielding Derrida: Philosophy, Literary Criticism, History, and the Work of Deconstruction.Joshua Kates - 2008 - Fordham University Press.
    Introduction: Fielding Derrida -- Jacques Derrida's early writings : alongside skepticism, phenomenology -- Analytic philosophy, and literary criticism -- Deconstruction as skepticism -- Derrida, Husserl, and the commentators : a developmental approach -- A transcendental sense of death : Derrida and the philosophy of language -- Literary theory's languages : the deconstruction of sense vs. the deconstruction of reference -- Jacques Derrida and the problem of philosophical and political modernity -- Jacob Klein and Jacques Derrida : the problem of modernity (...)
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  27. Authorship Redux: On Some Recent and Not-so-Recent Work in Literary Theory.Paisley Nathan Livingston - 2008 - Philosophy and Literature 32 (1):pp. 191-197.
    Did Roland Barthes, Michel Foucault, Jacques Derrida, or other "poststructuralist" theorists writing in the wake of May '68 come up with any good ideas about authorship and related topics in the philosophy of literature? The three volumes under review have a common point of departure in that broad question, but offer a number of contrasting responses to it. In what follows I describe and assess some of the various perspectives on offer in these 700 or so pages. The short answer (...)
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  28. Review of Francis J. Ambrosio, Dante and Derrida: Face to Face[REVIEW]Donald G. Marshall - 2008 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2008 (8).
    A challenge all interpreters face is finding a language in which to mediate understanding between the author they are interpreting and a contemporary audience. Erich Auerbach accomplished this by recovering and expounding the idea and practice of figura, which became the basis for path-breaking interpretations of Dante. [...]The real core of this problem is translation. It is not enough to show that Dante echoes Aquinas. The question is what either or both mean -- and mean to us. How can we (...)
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  29. Déconstruction et littérature ('Glas,' un guide de lecture).Charles Ramond - 2008 - In Charles Ramond & J. -M. Salanskis (eds.), Derrida: La Déconstruction. Presses Universitaires de France. pp. pages 99 à 142.
    La lecture que propose Derrida de Genet, dans Glas, est un exemple particulièrement intéressant de la méthode déconstructive en matière d’interprétation des textes littéraires. Venant à peine plus de vingt ans après le Saint Genet, comédien et martyr de Sartre, le texte de Derrida ne pouvait manquer en effet d’entrer en rivalité avec celui du grand auteur encore vivant à l’époque. Et de fait, Derrida, non seulement ne manque aucune occasion, dans Glas, de souligner les insuffisances et les défauts qu’il (...)
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  30. Review of Asja Szafraniec, Beckett, Derrida, and the Event of Literature[REVIEW]Gerald Bruns - 2007 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2007 (11).
    If there is no such thing as literature -- i.e., self-identity of the literary thing -- if what is announced or promised as literature never gives itself as such, that means, among other things, that a literature that talked only about literature or a work that was purely self-referential would immediately be annulled. [...]But here now is Asja Szafraniec, a philosopher at the University of Amsterdam, with a work of speculative criticism in which she proposes to stage an encounter between (...)
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  31. La Frágil Frontera de Las Palabras: Ensayo Sobre Los (Débiles) Márgenes Entre Filosofía y Literatura.Pablo Lazo Briones - 2007 - Siglo Xxi Editores.
    La presente obra indaga sobre la tenue línea divisoria entre los discursos de lo que hemos llamado filosofía y literatura. Cuestión de frontera, de imagen no siempre visible, en este libro se sostiene la idea de la casi identificación entre las funciones cognoscitivas, estéticas, referenciales y de cierta aplicabilidad. Del poder de los discursos de la filosofía y la literatura. La última consecuencia del giro lingüístico del pensamiento, y de nuestros hábitos culturales alrededor de la enorme profusión de textos filosófico-literarios (...)
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  32. Habermas, Derrida, and the Genre Distinction Between Fiction and Argument.Sergeiy Sandler - 2007 - International Studies in Philosophy 39 (4):103-119.
    In his book, The Philosophical Discourse of Modernity, and especially in the “Excursus on Leveling the Genre Distinction between Philosophy and Literature” (pp. 185-210), Jürgen Habermas criticizes the work of Jacques Derrida. My aim in this paper is to show that this critique turns upon itself. Habermas accuses Derrida of effacing the distinctions between literature and philosophy. Derrida indeed works to subvert the distinction between fictional and argumentative writing, but in doing so he works with the genres he is mixing. (...)
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  33. Life After Derrida: Anacoluthia and the Agrammaticality of Following.Sarah Dillon - 2006 - Research in Phenomenology 36 (1):97-114.
    Written on Derrida's "'Le Parjure,' Perhaps: Storytelling and Lying," this essay takes the concept of the anacoluthon from Derrida's text and—commenting on the figure of the woman in this male lineage—further invents the concept of the anacoluthon by demonstrating how its formal linguistic definition provides a model for the event of reading and writing—of thinking—that Derrida so admires in Hillis Miller's work and practices in his own. By employing this same reading practice in its own thinking, this essay does not (...)
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  34. Philosophy's Metaphors: Dennett, Midgley, and Derrida.Robert Eaglestone - 2006 - In David Rudrum (ed.), Literature and Philosophy: A Guide to Contemporary Debates. Palgrave-Macmillan.
  35. Notes on the Augenblick in and Around Jacques Derrida's Reading of Paul Celan's "the Meridian".Outi Pasanen - 2006 - Research in Phenomenology 36 (1):215-237.
    Jacques Derrida wrote twice, in 1984 in "Shibboleth" and in 2002 for his Paris seminar lectures, about "The Meridian," Paul Celan's Georg Büchner prize speech that forms the most elaborate exposition of the poet's poetics. In both readings Derrida, in one way or the other, deals with the question of time. In "Shibboleth," at stake is the notion of date; in the seminar lectures, the "other's time." Through the Greek, Christian, and Jewish experiences involved, the present article takes the notion (...)
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  36. Uninterrupted Dialogue: Between Two Infinities, the Poem.Jacques Derrida - 2004 - Research in Phenomenology 34 (1):3-19.
    With the attempt to express my feeling of admiration for Hans-Georg Gadamer an ageless melancholy mingles. This melancholy begins as of the friends' lifetime. A cogito of the farewell signs the breathing of their dialogues. One of the two will have been doomed, from the beginning, to carry alone both the dialogue that he must pursue beyond the interruption, and the memory of the first interruption. To carry the world of the other, to carry both the other and his world, (...)
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  37. Stars and Constellations: The Difference Between Gadamer and Derrida.Donatella Di Cesare - 2004 - Research in Phenomenology 34 (1):73-102.
    What is the difference between hermeneutics and deconstruction? This essay provides an answer by following the guiding thread of understanding that was already brought to the fore in Paris during the "improbable debate" between Gadamer and Derrida. Maybe there was and still is a "dialogue" between the two most important currents of continental philosophy, as Derrida suggests in his talk commemorating Gadamer at Heidelberg in 2002. It is a dialogue that passes through poetry, and above all the poems of Celan. (...)
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  38. Language and Being: Crossroads of Modern Literary Theory and Classical Ontology.Henry McDonald - 2004 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 30 (2):187-220.
    My argument is that poststructuralist and postmodernist theory carries on and intensifies the main lines of a characteristically modern tradition of aesthetics whose most important point of reference is not French structuralism – as the term, ‘poststructuralism’, implies – but the tradition of 18th-century German romanticism and idealism that culminated in the work of Heidegger during the Weimar period in Germany between the world wars and afterward. What characterizes this modernist tradition of aesthetics is its valorization of language as a (...)
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  39. Filosofía y literatura: sendas entrecruzadas.Julián Serna - 2004 - Areté. Revista de Filosofía 16 (1):81-99.
    Reivindicada la literatura como la más idónea de las vías para registrar las diferencias, para sensibilizarnos hacia el otro, se reconoce su valor filosófico, en particular desde el punto de vista del pluralismo, al tiempo que se toma distancia de algunas teorías rivales: la de Habermas, comprometida con la escisión filosofía-literatura; la de Derrida porque asimila la filosofía a la literatura. --- Reinstated literature as the most appropriate way to register differences in order to sympathize with the Other, the A. (...)
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  40. Literary Silences in Pascal, Rousseau, and Beckett.Elisabeth Marie Loevlie - 2003 - Oxford University Press.
    To explore literary silence is to explore the relationships between literary texts and the silence of the ineffable. Philosophical and critical accounts tend to operate with a dualistic understanding of silence as the negative other of text. This study, however, seeks to place silence within the literary text. Central to this theoretical endeavour are thinkers like Blanchot, Derrida, Gadamer and Vattimo, and the result is a fundamental challenge to our ideas of silence and text. The study continues to draw on (...)
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  41. Jacques Derrida, Demeure: Fiction and Testimony Reviewed By.Gary Genosko - 2002 - Philosophy in Review 22 (1):12-14.
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  42. The Ontological Turn: Philosophical Sources of American Literary Theory.Henry McDonald - 2002 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 45 (1):3-33.
    The most important sources of contemporary American literary theory are neither the linguistics-based movement of French structuralism, as the term 'poststructuralism' implies, nor a 'modernity' that has been superseded, as the term 'postmodernism' implies, but rather a modernist tradition of aesthetics shaped by eighteenth- and early nineteenth-century German romanticism and idealism, movements that culminated in the work of Heidegger during the Weimar period between the World Wars and afterward, exercising an increasingly dominant influence on French theorists after World War II, (...)
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  43. Literature in Secret: Crossing Derrida and Blanchot.Ginette Michaud - 2002 - Angelaki 7 (2):69 – 90.
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  44. Beckett and Philosophy.Richard J. Lane (ed.) - 2001 - Palgrave.
    Beckett and Philosophy examines and interrogates the relationships between Samuel Beckett's works and contemporary French and German thought. There are two wide-ranging overview chapters by Richard Begam (Beckett and Postfoundationalism) and Robert Eaglestone (Beckett via Literary and Philosophical Theories), and individual chapters on Beckett, Derrida, Foucault, Deleuze, Badious, Merleau-Pointy, Adorno, Hebermas, Heidegger and Nietzsche. The collection takes a fresh look as issues such as postmodern and poststructuralist thought in relation to Beckett studies, providing useful overview chapters and original essays.
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  45. Derrida and Literature.J. Hillis Miller - 2001 - In Tom Cohen (ed.), Jacques Derrida and the Humanities: A Critical Reader. Cambridge University Press. pp. 58--81.
    -/- For I have to remind you, somewhat bluntly and simply, that my most constant interest, coming even before my philosophical interest I should say, if this is possible, has been directed towards literature, towards that writing which is called literature. -/- What is literature? –Jacques Derrida, “The Time of a Thesis, Punctuations” -/- Literature is everywhere in Jacques Derrida's writing. It is there from one end to the other of his work, even in essays or books that superficially do (...)
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  46. Joseph G. Kronick, Derrida and the Future of Literature Reviewed By.Deborah Cook - 2000 - Philosophy in Review 20 (4):264-265.
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  47. The Death and Return of the Author: Criticism and Subjectivity in Barthes, Foucault and Derrida.Sean Burke - 1998 - Edinburgh University Press.
    In the revised and updated edition of this popular book, Sean Burke shows how the attempt to abolish the author is fundamentally misguided and philosophically ...
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  48. Book Review: Literature Against Philosophy, Plato to Derrida: A Defense of Poetry. [REVIEW]Mark Edmundson - 1996 - Philosophy and Literature 20 (2).
  49. Book Review: Literature Against Philosophy, Plato to Derrida: A Defense of Poetry. [REVIEW]Paul M. Hedeen - 1996 - Philosophy and Literature 20 (2):538-540.
  50. Philosophical Passages: Wittgenstein, Emerson, Austin, Derrida.Stanley Cavell - 1995 - Blackwell.
    Introduction Cavell's Voices and Derrida's Grammatology The stature of Stanley Cavell is increasingly considered unique among living American philosophers ...
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