The Politics of Deconstruction
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The Politics of Deconstruction Jacques Derrida and the Other of Philosophy by Martin McQuillan

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Published by Pluto Press .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Political science & theory,
  • Social & political philosophy,
  • Structuralism, deconstruction, post-structuralism,
  • History & Theory - General,
  • Movements - Deconstruction,
  • Political,
  • Philosophy,
  • Politics / Current Events

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages272
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL10729384M
ISBN 100745326757
ISBN 109780745326757

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  book selections + tote And might this not be one of the most important lessons of what could be called “a politics of deconstruction”? Los .   Deconstruction examines the Derrida's thinking has inspired Slavoj Zizek, Richard Rorty, Ernesto Laclau, Judith Butler and many more contemporary theorists. This book brings together a first class line up of Derrida scholars to develop a deconstructive approach to politics/5. ‘Derrida, Deconstruction, and the Politics of Pedagogy’ is a significant contribution to the field of Derrida scholarship.» (George Lazaroiu, Ph.D., Editor-in-Chief, ‘Review of Contemporary Philosophy’) «Michael A. Peters’ and Gert Biesta’s book first explores Derrida’s philosophy in the eyes of foes and by: The book offers a new introduction to Jacques Derrida and to Deconstruction as an important strand of Continental Philosophy. From his early writings on phenomenology and linguistics to his later meditations on war, terrorism, and justice, Jacques Derrida () achieved prominence on an international scale by addressing as many different audiences as he did topics/5.

The book offers a new introduction to Jacques Derrida and to Deconstruction as an important strand of Continental Philosophy. From his early writings on phenomenology and linguistics to his later meditations on war, terrorism, and justice, Jacques Derrida (–) achieved prominence on an international scale by addressing as many different audiences as he did topics. in The Politics of Deconstruction: Jacques Derrida and the Other of Philosophy, ed. Martin McQuillan, London, , What about the Politics of Deconstruction?Author: Zrinka Božić Blanuša. Deconstruction is an approach to understanding the relationship between text and was originated by the philosopher Jacques Derrida (–), who defined the term variously throughout his career. In its simplest form it can be regarded as a criticism of Platonism and the idea of true forms, or essences, which take precedence over appearances. Signs of the Times is a study of the critical practice known as deconstruction, and of the career of deconstruction’s leading proponent in America, Paul de Man, who died in but who achieved posthumous notoriety when, in , articles he had written as a young man for two Belgian newspapers controlled by the Nazis were discovered. The book’s author, David Lehman, is a .

  One way of putting this situation, in the terms of Martin McQuillan's title for this book, is that deconstruction reads politics as part of a more general politics of reading that deconstruction just 'is'. DEMOCRACY IS A FUNNY CONCEPT. In Politiques de l'amitié, Derrida points to a fundamental disjunction at the heart of democracy, between a Pages: The book offers a new introduction to Jacques Derrida and to Deconstruction as an important strand of Continental Philosophy. From his early writings on phenomenology and linguistics to his later meditations on war, terrorism, and justice, Jacques Derrida () achieved prominence on an international scale by addressing as many different audiences as he did topics. Written by Jacques Derrida's leading English-language translator and collaborator, this invigorating and intelligent volume displays the continuing power and versatility of deconstruction, presenting it as the most important intellectual movement of our time. Geoffrey Bennington develops a devastating critique of many attempts to clarify or criticize deconstructive thought, . Identity politics dominates the organisation of liberation movements today. In this book Carolyn D'Cruz investigates the nexus between what David Birch describes as 'the seemingly impossible of high theory and the seemingly accessible possibilities of popular discourse', as encountered in liberation movements based on identity. D'Cruz reworks the logic of such movements .