Immortality and Despair: Situating Kierkegaard in the Texture of Modernity as a Step toward Responsive Anthropology, by Kasper Lysemose

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Kasper Lysemose is a lecturer at The University of Southern Denmark and is currently a guest researcher at the Søren Kierkegaard Research Centre at the University of Copenhagen. He has published on Blumenberg, Kant, Husserl, Cassirer, Gehlen, Heidegger, and Nancy. His most recent book chapters and articles include “The Technology of the Question and the Responsibility for Sense,” SubStance: A Review of Theory and Literary Criticism (2016); “Responsiveness and Technology: On Touch and the Ecotechnie—From Aristotle to Jean-Luc Nancy,” Philosophy Today: An International Journal of Contemporary Philosophy (2014); and “The Self-Preservation of Man: Remarks on the Relation between Modernity and Philosophical Anthropology,” in Philosophy and Anthropology: Border Crossing and Transformations, ed. Ananta Kumar Giri and John Clammer (Anthem, 2013).

Kasper Lysemose, “Immortality and Despair: Situating Kierkegaard in the Texture of Modernity as a Step toward Responsive Anthropology,” Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 38:1 (2017), pp. 149-72.

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