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  1.  6
    Apocalyptic claims and the everyday: Tosaka Jun, history, and journalism.Emerson R. Bodde - 2022 - Asian Philosophy 32 (4):383-397.
    In this paper, drawing upon Tosaka Jun’s response to Interwar debates on historicism and his account of everydayness, I offer an explanation for why contemporary secular apocalyptic claims lack convergence by focusing on the historical dimension of such claims. Everydayness, organized the routines of work and rest, is shown to be the basis for a sense of historical time, and theoretical journalism is outlined as the kind of collective epistemic procedure needed to produce a collective sense of a community’s place (...)
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    Quotidian Apocalypse?Emerson R. Bodde - 2022 - Southwest Philosophy Review 38 (1):209-218.
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    The Fascist and the Democrat: Crisis of the Political in Dewey and Schmitt.Emerson R. Bodde - 2019 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 55 (3):228-253.
  4.  10
    Benjamin and Spinoza: Divine Violence and Potentia.Emerson R. Bodde - 2019 - Eidos. A Journal for Philosophy of Culture 3 (2):75-90.
    In this paper, I seek to clarify, criticize, and expand upon the ambiguous-yet-influential concept of divine violence introduced by Walter Benjamin’s “Zur Kritik der Gewalt”. I proceed in three parts: in the first, I outline Benjamin’s argument about the cycle of mythical violence and divine violence’s special role as an interruption of that cycle. Next, I explicate Spinoza’s key concepts of potentia and potestas, which can be used to more clearly define what ought to instead be translated as “divine force”. (...)
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