Category | Vols. 31–Present RSS feed for this section

Hans Blumenberg’s Early Theory of Technology and History, by Hannes Bajohr

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Hannes Bajohr is Research Assistant at the Leibniz Center for Literary and Cultural Research, Berlin. He is the author of the monographs Judith N. Shklar (Matthes und Seitz, 2014); and Dimensionen der Öffentlichkeit: Politik und Erkenntnis bei Hannah Arendt (Lukas, 2011). Bajohr is the editor (with Florian Fuchs […]

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The Relationship between Nature and Technology as a Philosophical Problem, by Hans Blumenberg

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Hans Blumenberg, “The Relationship between Nature and Technology as a Philosophical Problem,” trans. Joe Paul Kroll, Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 40:1 (2019), pp. 19-30.

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Beyond the Living and the Dead: On Post-Kantian Philosophy as Historical Appropriation, by Karl Ameriks

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Karl Ameriks is the McMahon-Hank Professor Emeritus of Philosophy at the University of Notre Dame. His monographs include Kant’s Elliptical Path (Oxford University Press, 2012); Kant and the Historical Turn: Philosophy as Critical Interpretation (Oxford University Press, 2006); Interpreting Kant’s Critiques (Oxford University Press, 2003); Kant and the […]

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Rorty and (the Politics of) Love, by Martin Shuster

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Martin Shuster is Director of Judaic Studies and Assistant Professor at the Center for Geographies of Justice at Goucher College. He is the author of the books New Television: The Aesthetics and Politics of a Genre (University of Chicago Press, 2017); and Autonomy after Auschwitz: Adorno, German Idealism, […]

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How Philosophy and Sociology Need Each Other: A Conversation, by Alice Crary and Steven Lukes

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Alice Crary is Professor of Philosophy at The New School for Social Research, Professor of Philosophy at University of Oxford, and Fellow in Philosophy and Christian Ethics at Regent’s Park College. She is the author of Inside Ethics: On the Demands of Moral Thought (Harvard University Press, 2016); […]

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A Cartesian Misreading of Spinoza’s Understanding of Adequate Knowledge, by Norman Whitman

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Norman Whitman is Lecturer of Philosophy at the University of Houston-Downtown. He is the author of “The Reality of Modes in Spinoza’s Philosophy,” Idealistic Studies (forthcoming); and “John Witherspoon,” in American Philosophy: An Encyclopedia, ed. John Lachs and Robert Talisse (Routledge, 2008). His research interests include the philosophy […]

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What is Understanding?, by Françoise Dastur

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Françoise Dastur is Professor Emerita of Philosophy at the Université Nice Sophia Antipolis. She has published widely on topics in German idealism, hermeneutics, and phenomenology, and her works have been translated into English, Spanish, Portuguese, and Czech. Among her monographs to appear in English are Questions of Phenomenology: […]

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Indirect Communication, Authority, and Proclamation as a Normative Power: Løgstrup’s Critique of Kierkegaard, by Christopher Bennett, Paul Faulkner, and Robert Stern

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Christopher Bennett is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Sheffield. He is the author of What Is This Thing Called Ethics? (Routledge, 2010); and The Apology Ritual: A Philosophical Theory of Punishment (Cambridge University Press, 2008). Among his recently published essays are “The Alteration Thesis: Forgiveness as […]

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The Category and the Office of Proclamation, with Particular Reference to Luther and Kierkegaard, by K.E. Løgstrup

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. K.E. Løgstrup, “The Category and the Office of Proclamation, with Particular Reference to Luther and Kierkegaard,” trans. Christopher Bennett and Robert Stern, Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 40:1 (2019), pp. 183-209.

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Review essay-Jean-Luc Marion’s On Descartes’ Passive Thought: The Myth of Cartesian Dualism, by Han van Ruler

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Han van Ruler is Professor of Intellectual History at Erasmus University Rotterdam. He is the editor of numerous essay collections on topics in modern philosophy, including (with Giulia Sissa) Utopia 1516–2016: More’s Eccentric Essay and Its Activist Aftermath (Amsterdam University Press, 2016); (with Hugo Verbrugh) Desiderius Erasmus, filosoof […]

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