7 found
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  1. Breaking the Code: Political Control and the Humanities in 1960 s Bulgaria.Miglena Nikolchina - 2021 - Berichte Zur Wissenschaftsgeschichte 44 (4):373-390.
    Berichte zur Wissenschaftsgeschichte, EarlyView.
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  2.  9
    Born From the Head: Reading Woolf Via Kristeva.Miglena Nikolchina - 1991 - Diacritics 21 (2/3):30.
  3.  8
    Feminine Erotic and Paternal Legacy: Revisiting Plato's Symposium.Miglena Nikolchina - 1993 - Paragraph 16 (3):239-260.
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  4.  13
    Motherhood and the Machine.Miglena Nikolchina - 2014 - Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 22 (2):62-69.
    In her conceptualization of the human as defined by the capacity for revolt Kristeva unavoidably touches upon issues of robotization, technology, and the virtual. The concepts of animal and machine, however, although they do appear occasionally and in important ways, are never at the focus of her inquiries and are absent in her “New Forms of Revolt.” Yet these two concepts to a large extent define the field of contemporary philosophical debates of the human giving rise to three major theoretical (...)
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    Revolution and Time in Kristeva's Writing.Miglena Nikolchina - 2017 - Diacritics 45 (3):76-98.
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  6. It Always Gives Watching: The Nothing and the Parahuman in Rilke's Duino Elegies.Miglena Nikolchina - 2005 - Filozofski Vestnik 26 (2).
    The essay analyses the emergence of Rilke’s angel-and-puppet from (the watching of) the nothing as indicative of the fascination with artificial creatures which, according to Mladen Dolar, resulted from the Enlightenment ambition to posit a "zero subjectivity" at the point where the spiritual would directly spring from the material. This zero subjectivity, described here as the autonomization of the automaton, amounts to a subtraction of the machine from the Cartesian understanding of the animal. The question that Rilke’s Duino Elegies posit (...)
     
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  7.  6
    The Lost Territory: Parables of Exile in Julia Kristeva.Miglena Nikolchina - 1991 - Semiotica 86 (3-4):231-246.