- Author:Joshua Kates
- Publisher:Fordham University Press; 1 edition (October 15, 2008)
- Pages:300 pages
- FB2 format1494 kb
- ePUB format1663 kb
- DJVU format1555 kb
- Formats:rtf lit lit lrf
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His work must be inserted into alreadyexisting fields, thus fielding Derrida.
Derrida worked on no one else for nearly fifteen years, and Husserl’s thought was the milieu in which the project of deconstruction was . To bring together the work of Jacob Klein and Jacques Derrida may well seem unexpected
Derrida worked on no one else for nearly fifteen years, and Husserl’s thought was the milieu in which the project of deconstruction was forged. To bring together the work of Jacob Klein and Jacques Derrida may well seem unexpected. Jacob Klein was a friend of both Leo Strauss and Alexander Kojévè, and his philosophical sympathies clearly lay more with the former.
Kates extends his earlier contextualizing of Derrida's work in relation to Husserl by arguing that we must begin from a frame different from that provided by Derrida himself. His work must be inserted into already. Existing fields, thus "fielding Derrida.
in History of Philosophy. in Modern Philosophy (Books) . in Literary Criticism & Theory. Derrida says in his first statement during the roundtable, ‘I should not have to reply right away to such fully elaborated and serious questions--and by improvising no less. Our agreement for this exchange is that I should try to improvise a response even when I am not sure that I can do so adequately. He states, What does philosophy say? Let’s imagine that it’s possible to ask such a question: What does philosophy say? What does the philosopher say when he is being a philosopher?
Deconstruction was both created and has been profoundly influenced by. .Deconstructionists, by contrast, see works in terms of their undecidability.
Deconstruction was both created and has been profoundly influenced by the French philosopher Jacques Derrida. Derrida, who coined the term deconstruction, argues that in Western culture, people tend to think and express their thoughts in terms of binary oppositions (white, black, masculine, feminine, cause /effect, conscious /unconscious, presence, absence, speech writing). Through deconstruction, Derrida aims to erase the boundary between binary oppositions-and to do so in such a way that the hierarchy implied by the oppositions is thrown into question.
This week our topic is Derrida and Deconstruction. History, and the Work of Deconstruction. Derrida was one of the most widely revered and widely reviled thinkers of the mid-to-late twentieth Century. Many people in a variety of disciplines – especially in the literary humanities - regard him as an absolutely seminal figure. Mark Taylor recently called him one of the three most important philosophers of the 20th century - right up there with Heidegger and Wittgenstein. Luckily for us, help is on the way in the form of Joshua Kates, author of Fielding Derrida: Philosophy, Literary Criticism.
Deconstruction, form of philosophical and literary analysis, derived mainly from work begun in the 1960s by the French philosopher Jacques Derrida, that questions the fundamental conceptual distinctions, or oppositions.
Thank you for your feedback. Deconstruction in philosophy. Deconstruction in literary studies.
How are we to interpret Jacques Derrida’s writings now, after so much commentary has been devoted to his thought and his own astonishing productivity has come to an end? In this groundbreaking book, JoshuaKates extends his earlier contextualizing of Derrida’s work in relation to Husserl by arguing that we must begin from a frame different from that provided by Derrida himself. His work must be inserted into alreadyexisting fields, thus “fielding Derrida.”
By placing Derrida’s texts in the context of broader fields (such as interpretations of modernity and analytic philosophy of language), Kates captures Derrida’s stances with a new concreteness and an unprecedentedscope, forging links to vital debates across the humanities today.