Jean-LucNancy defines phenomenology as „appearance‟. Nancy opposes Husserl‟s epoche and argues that there is no ideal to be bracketed as all sense is already self-constituted or immanent to itself. In A Finite Thinking and The Birth to Presence, Nancy argues that essence as described by Husserl or the transcendental ground of meaning or a priori does not exist. What does exist is sense or the corporeal which is immediately present to itself and comes into existence as a birth to presence that does not require a transcendent as its ontological ground. Nancy disputes the existence of God and Kant, Schelling and Hegel‟s a priori which sense merely represents. Nancy argues that all sense is presentation and not representation as the transcendent is a fiction. (BP 46) In doing so Nancy does away with the Idea and the concept which sense and language merely represents, as Nancy argues that corporeality is not animated by the telos of the supersensible but by its own coming to presence, immediately present to itself and not derived from a sphere of the beyond or
This paper focuses on the comparison of various theories of contemporality that emphasize the categories of time, movement, and contingency. The argument concerns the contemporary philosophy of Jean-François Lyotard, Jean-LucNancy, Murray Krieger, and Paul Gilroy. In his paper Time Today Lyotard perceives contemporary consciousness in terms of, extended by modern technology, capacity of implementing the past narratives within the structures of temporality. Meaning proceeds from the emotional attitude toward those past events. In this view, present immigration problems are linked to the issue of space related dimensions of traditional culture and its tendency towards inertia. On the other hand, Lyotard points to a new emerging model of the contemporary technology-based culture, which manages to surpass the obstacles of locality. However, as Lyotard claims, this process, based on the merging of technology, science and culture, does not lead to the increase of educational, economic, and moral standards of society, but instead gives rise to ”barbarism, illiteracy, impoverishment of language, new poverty.” In reference to Leibniz’s concept of a complex monad, Lyotard juxtaposes memory to event claiming that the modern era is characterized by the domination of oppositional forces of rationalizing and contingency. This opposition is analyzed in the light of a comparable concept introduced by Derrida based on the confrontation of the terms: event and machine.Moreover, a postcolonial critic Paul Gilroy in his Postcolonial Melancholia describes contemporary social phenomena with the use of terms conviviality, multiculturalism, immigration, race, globalism, and planetarity, which also encompass contingency and movement.
earlier writings ―love‖ and ―life‖ are a prominent precursor to ―spirit‖. See Hegel, ―The Spirit of Christianity and its Fate‖ and ―Love‖ in On Christianity: Early Theological Writings, trans. T.M. Knox (Gloucester, Mass.: Peter Smith, 1970), 182- 308. Harris‘ commentary is useful: H.S Harris, ―Phantasie und Herz‖ in Hegel‘s Development: Toward the Sunlight 1770- 1801 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1972), 258-408. Dieter Henrich shows the influence of Hölderlin on Hegel on this regard: ―The Allure of Mysticism‖ in Between Kant and Hegel, 65-81; also ―The Way to the Fifth Philosophy (The Science of Logic)‖ in the same volume, 299-315 (esp. 314). A recent explanation of the formative stages of Hegel‘s ideas on dialectic is found in Klaus Düsing, ―Ontology and Dialectic in Hegel‘s Thought‖, trans. Andrés Colapinto, in Nectarios G. Limnatis (ed.), The Dimensions of Hegel‘s Dialectic (New York and London: Continuum, 2010), 97-122. Jean-LucNancy finds dialectic to be not erotic enough and therefore not self-transcending. See his ―Shattered Love‖ in The Inoperative Community, ed. Peter Connor, trans. Peter Connor, Lisa Garbus, Michael Holland, and Simon Sawhney (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1991), 82-109. By contrast, William Desmond holds that dialectic is self-centred inasmuch as it is erotic, and that it should be surpassed in favour of a ―metaxological‖ thought of the ―between‖. See, for e.g., William Desmond, Desire, Dialectic, and Otherness: An Essay on Origins (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1987) and Hegel‘s God: A Counterfeit Double? (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2003). Hodgson‘s response to Desmond‘s Kierkegaardian objections to Hegel may well apply to Milbank‘s reading of Hegel: Peter Hodgson, Hegel and Christian Theology: A Reading of the Lectures on the Philosophy of Religion (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008), 247-58.
BioMed CentralVirology Journal ss Open AcceShort report In vitro permissivity of bovine cells for wild type and vaccinal myxoma virus strains B?atrice Pignolet1, Jean Luc Duteyrat1,3, Aude Allemandou1[.]
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hlt01 dvi Portability Issues for Speech Recognition Technologies ? Lori Lamel, Fabrice Lefevre, Jean Luc Gauvain and Gilles Adda Spoken Language Processing Group, CNRS LIMSI, 91403 Orsay, France flame[.]
RESEARCH Open Access Genetic evolution of low pathogenecity H9N2 Avian influenza viruses in Tunisia acquisition of new mutations Wafa Tombari1, Jihene Nsiri1, Imen Larbi1, Jean Luc Guerin2 and Abdelje[.]
EURASIP Journal on Applied Signal Processing 2003 2, 140?150 c? 2003 Hindawi Publishing Corporation Structuring Broadcast Audio for Information Access Jean Luc Gauvain Spoken Language Processing Group[.]
RESEARCH Open Access Green radio despite ?Dirty RF? front end Myriam Ariaudo1*, Inbar Fijalkow1, Jean Luc Gautier1, Mathilde Brandon1,2, Babar Aziz1 and Borislav Milevsky1 Abstract In this article, we[.]
miard pm Incisor development in Tabby mouse 517 Original article Alterations in the incisor development in the Tabby mouse ST?PHANIE MIARD1, RENATA PETERKOV?2, JEAN LUC VONESCH3, MIROSLAV PETERKA2, JE[.]
Int I Dc\" mol 411 483 489 (1996) 483 Original Article Apoptosis is involved in the disappearance of the diastemal dental primordia in mouse embryo JOLANA TURECKovA", HERVE LESOT', JEAN LUC VONESCH3,[.]
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In Being Given, Marion compares the one who perceives a phenomenon to a prism or filter: “The filter is deployed first as a screen. Before the not yet phenomenalised given gives itself, no filter awaits it. Only the impact of what gives itself brings about the arising, with one and the same shock, of the flash with which its first visibility bursts and the very screen on which it crashes. Thought arises from pre-phenomenal indistinctness, like a transparent screen is coloured by the impact of a ray of light heretofore uncoloured in the translucent ether that suddenly explodes on it.” (Jean-Luc Marion, Being Given: Toward a Phenomenology of Givenness, trans. Jeffrey L. Kosky, Cultural Memory in the Present [Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2002], p. 265; translation of Étant donné: Essai d’une phénoménologie de la donation, 2 nd ed., corrected, Épiméthée: essais philosophiques [Paris: PUF, 1998 (1 st ed., 1997)], p. 365. Hereinafter: BG)