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  • 欧洲批评和理论导读[平装]
  • 共1个商家     41.40元~41.40
  • 作者:沃弗雷(Wolfreys.J.)(作者)
  • 出版社:中国海洋大学出版社,爱丁堡大学出版社;第1版(2009年1月1日)
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  • ISBN:9787811252217

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    作者:(美国)沃弗雷 (Wolfreys.J.)

    朱利安·沃弗雷,是佛罗里达大学的英语教授,著述丰富,最新著作有:Glossalalia,Thinking Difference,The J.Hillis Miller Reader a nd The Same Story With a Difference:Pickwick’S Vision。


    1.Rene Descartes and Baruch Spinoza:Beginnings
    Wan'en Montag
    2.Immanuel Kant and Georg Wiihelm Friedrich Hegel
    Jacques Lepta
    3.Johann Christian Friedrich Ho1derlin
    Veronique M.Foti
    4.Karl Marx
    Robert C.Holub
    5.Charles Baudelaire and Stephane Mallarme
    Elizabeth Constable
    6.Friedrich Nietzsche
    Robert C.Holub
    7.Sigmund Freud
    Juliet Flower MacCanneU
    8.Ferdinand de Saussure and Structural Linguistics
    Kenneth Womack
    9.Edmund Husserl
    Claire Colebrook
    Ullrich Michaei Haase
    11.Gaston Bachelard and Oeorges Canguilhem:Epistemology in France
    Alison Ross and Amlr Ahmadi
    12.Jean Paulhan and/versus Francis Ponge
    Jan Baetens
    13.Gyorgy Lukacs
    Mitchell R.Lewis
    14.Russian Formalism,the Moscow Linguistics Circle,and Prague Stmcturalism:Boris Eichenbaum,Jan Mukarovslcy,Victor Shklovsky,Yuri Tynyanov,Roman Jakobson
    Kenneth Womack
    15.Ludwig Wittgenstein
    William Flesch
    16.Martin Heidegger
    Chire Colebrook
    17.Antonio Oramsci
    Stephen Shapiro
    18.Walter Benjamin
    Jeremy TambUng
    19.Reception Theory:Roman Ingarden,Hans Georg Gadamer and the Geneva School
    Luke Ferretter
    20.The Frankfurt School,the Marxist T均dition,Culture and Critical Thinking:Max Horkheimer,Herbert Marcuse,Theodor Adomo,Jargen Habermas
    Kenneth Surrin
    21.Mikhail Bakhtin
    R.Brandon Kershner
    22.Georges Bataille and Maurice Blanchot
    Arkady Plomitsky
    23.Bertolt Brecht
    Loren Kruger
    24.1acques Lacan
    Juliet Flower MacCanneU
    25.The Reception of Hegel and Heidegger in France:Alexandre Kojeve,Jean Hyppolite,Maurice Merleau Ponty
    Jean Michel Rabate
    26.Jean,Paul Sartre,Albert Camus and Existentialism
    Mark Currie
    27.Emmanuel Levinas
    Kevin Hart
    28.Simone de Beauvoir and French Feminism
    Karen Green
    29.Claude Levi Strauss
    Boris Wiseman
    30.Jean Genet
    Alain Michef Rocheleau
    31.Paul Ricoeur
    Martin McQuilhn
    32.Roland Barthes
    Nick Mansfield
    33.French Structumlism:A.J.Oreimas,Tzvetan Todorov and Gerard Genetm
    Dirk de Geest
    34.Louis Althusser and his Circle
    Warren Montag
    35.Reception Theory and Reader Response:Hans Robert Jauss,Wolfgang Iser,and the School of Konstam
    Jeremy Lane
    36.Jean,Francois Lyotard and Jearl Baudrillard:The Suspicion of Metanarmtives
    Garry Leonard
    37.The Social and the Cultural:Michel de Certeau,Pierre Bourdieu and Louis Marin
    Brian Niro
    38.GiUes Deleme and Kltx Guattari
    Claire Colebrook
    39.Michel Foucault
    John Brannigan
    40.Jacques Derrida
    Kevin Hart
    41.Luce Irigaray
    Ewa Ziarek
    42.Christian Metz
    Marcia Butzel
    43.Guy Debord and the Situationist International
    Lynn A.Higgins
    44.Umberto Eco
    Surfftee Kim Gmz
    45.Modernities:Paul Virilio,Oiarmi Vattimo,Giorgio Agamben
    David Punter
    46.helene Cixous
    Juliet Flower MacCanneu
    47.Philippe Lacoue Labarthe and Jean Luc Nancy
    Heesok Chang
    48.Iulia Kristeva
    Joan Bran&
    49.Slavoj Zizek
    Miichael Wash
    50.Cahiers du Cinerna
    Maureen Turim
    51.Critical Fictions:Experiments in Writing from Le Nouveau Roman to the Oulipo
    jean Baetens
    52.Tel Quel
    Jean Michel Rabate
    53.Other French Feminisms:Sarah Kofman,Monique Wittig,Michele Le Doeuff
    Nicoh Fluhr
    54.Psychoanalytic Literary Criticism in France
    Nicholas T.Rand




    In his 1949 essay, 'The Mirror Stage' (1966), Jacques Lacan, attempting to take his distance from existentialism, divided philosophy into two camps: those that took the Cog/to as their starting point and those that did not (this statement was repeated many times after, including by some of France's most important thinkers, among them Foucault and Canguilhem). With such a statement, Lacan located the origins of French or even European philosophy not in Husserl, Hegel or even Kant, but in the conflictual field of seventeenth-century philosophy, specifically in the opposing doctrines of Rene Descartes and Baruch Spinoza. This may come as a surprise to the Anglo-American reader for whom the only conflict associated with the seventeenth-century is that between rationalism and empiricism and for whom Spinoza is a secondary or even tertiary figure, a minor Cartesian only recently admitted into the canon of philosophers deemed worthy of scholarly attention. Further, while Descartes's Meditations is well-known even outside the field of philosophy, his name is primarily associated with his proof of God's existence and, through Locke, the doctrine of innate ideas, neither of which are particularly relevant to the concerns of modem French philosophy and theory. How then are we to understand the sense in which the conflict between these two philosophers (assuming that their relation is one of conflict) constitutes a 'beginning'?
    There is no question of identifying a French or even continental reading, or readings, of Descartes and Spinoza which would then become the correct interpretation in counter-position to the Anglo-American. Nor is it a question of simply multiplying readings as if, without any true relation to their object, they can never be any other than projections of the culture or historical moment in which they emerge. Instead, we will argue that specific historical moments impose on philosophical texts a historically determined (and therefore identifiable) grid that in turn determines what in a text is visible or invisible, what is compelling and what devoid of interest. There are thus no readings independent of texts and no texts independent of reading. Both the text and its history are equally real, equally material; both must be explained.