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  1. Art, Mysticism, and the Other: Kristeva’s Adel and Teresa.Elaine P. Miller - 2018 - Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 26 (2):43-55.
    Kristeva's Teresa My Love concerns the life and thought of a 16th century Spanish mystic, written in the form of a novel. Yet the theme of another kind of foreigner, equally exotic but this time threatening, pops up unexpectedly and disappears several times during the course of the novel. At the very beginning of the story, the 21st century narrator, psychoanalyst Sylvia Leclerque, encounters a young woman in a headscarf, whom Kristeva describes as an IT engineer, who speaks out, explaining (...)
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  • "Patient Interpretation: Kristeva's Model for the Caregiver".Melinda C. Hall - 2017 - In Sarah Hansen & Rebecca Tuvel (eds.), New Forms of Revolt: Essays on Kristeva's Intimate Politics. Albany, New York: SUNY Press. pp. 107-125.
  • Pedagogies of Revolt, Politics of the Self.Sarah K. Hansen - 2014 - Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 22 (2):56-61.
    In "New Forms of Revolt," Julia Kristeva maintains that intimate revolt is a necessary, if imperiled, mode of contemporary resistance. This essay reflects on the pedagogical dimensions of intimate revolt and its fate in university contexts, especially in the United States. I argue that a Kristevan pedagogical revolt involves upheavals of thought supported by loving listening relationships.
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  • Inner Experience and Worldly Revolt: Arendt’s Bearings on Kristeva’s Project.Noëlle McAfee - 2014 - Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 22 (2):26-35.
    What is at stake when political revolt depends upon radical inner experience? Is the only route to cultural and political change, as Kristeva seems to argue, through personal introspection and revolt? If we want more from life than the freedom to channel surf, as she says, need the direction of inquiry be primarily inward? Need there be an either/or of psychical versus public life? Is the only answer to social and political dead ends really found by turning inward? Is the (...)
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  • Investing in a Third: Colonization, Religious Fundamentalism, and Adolescence.Elaine P. Miller - 2014 - Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 22 (2):36-45.
    In her keynote address to the Kristeva Circle 2014, Julia Kristeva argued that European Humanism dating from the French Revolution paradoxically paved the way for “those who use God for political ends” by promoting a completely and solely secular path to the political. As an unintended result of this movement this path has led, in the late 20 th and early 21 st centuries, to the development of a new form of nihilism that masks itself as revolutionary but in fact (...)
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