The Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal is pleased to present, in association with NSSR Philosophy’s Thursday Night Workshops, a roundtable with Bettina Bergo, James Dodd, and Simon Critchley. The discussion will center on the work presented in Prof. Bergo’s recent contribution to the GFPJ, “Reading Levinas as a Husserlian (Might Do).” The event will take place on Thursday, […]
Reading Levinas as a Husserlian (Might Do): A Roundtable with Bettina Bergo, James Dodd, and Simon Critchley
In “Levinas and Hitlerism,” Simon Critchley discusses Levinas’ response to the question of how one might respond to Hitlerism beyond liberalism. He presents Levinas’ contention that National Socialism was right in its critique of disembodied liberalism in favor of a philosophy that begins from the feeling of identity between the self and the body. Critchley […]
Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Jacques Ellul, “Delineating the Ideologies of Science,” trans. Simon J. Critchley, in “Topics in the History and Philosophy of Science,” special issue, Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 12:1–2 (1987), pp. 251–267.
Hans Ruin reviews Simon Critchley’s The Ethics of Deconstruction, published by Blackwell (1992). Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here. Hans Ruin, review of The Ethics of Deconstruction, by Simon Critchley, in “In Memoriam David Rapport Lachterman,” special issue, Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 17:1–2 (1994), pp. 429–36.
The Journal, published semi-annually in association with the Department of Philosophy at The New School for Social Research, provides a forum in which contemporary authors engage with the history of philosophy and its traditions.