1.  57
    A fissure in the distinction: Hannah Arendt, the family and the public/private dichotomy.Christopher Philip Long - 1998 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 24 (5):85-104.
    By way of an analysis of Arendt's defense of the public/private distinction in The Human Condition, this essay offers a re-interpretation of the status of the family as a realm where the categories of action and speech play a vital role. The traditional criterion for the establishment of the public/private distinction is grounded in an idealization of the family as a sphere where a unity of interests destroys the conditions for the categories of action and speech. This essay takes issue (...)
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  2.  39
    Totalizing identities: The ambiguous legacy of Aristotle and Hegel after auschwitz.Christopher Philip Long - 2003 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 29 (2):209-240.
    The Holocaust throws the study of the history of philosophy into crisis. Critiques of Western thinking leveled by such thinkers as Adorno, Levinas and, more recently, postmodern theorists have suggested that Western philosophy is inherently totalizing and that it must be read differently or altogether abandoned after Auschwitz. This article intentionally rereads Aristotle and Hegel through the shattered lens of the Holocaust. Its refracted focus is the question of ontological identity. By investigating the manner in which the totalizing dimensions of (...)
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  3. Contemporary Portrayals of Auschwitz: Philosophical Challenges.Christopher Philip Long - 2001 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 15 (1):62-65.
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