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This volume represents the first sustained effort to relate Derrida's work to the Western philosophical tradition from Plato to Heidegger. Bringing together twelve essays by twelve leading Derridean philosophers and an important paper by Derrida previously unpublished in English, the collection retrieves the significance of deconstruction for philosophy.
Acknowledgments Note on Translations Introduction
1. Deconstruction and the Inscription of Philosophy
1. Infrastructures and Systematicity Rodolphe Gasché
2. Philosophy Has Its Reasons . . .
Hugh J. Silverman
3. Destinerrance: The Apotropocalyptics of Translation John P. Leavey, Jr.
2. Deconstruction and the History of Metaphysics
4. In Stalling Metaphysics: At the Threshold Ruben Berezdivin
5. Doubling the Space of Existence: Exemplarity in Derrida—the Case of Rousseau Irene E. Harvey
6. Regulations: Kant and Derrida at the End of Metaphysics Stephen Watson
7. A Point of Almost Absolute Proximity to Hegel John Llewelyn
3. Deconstruction and Phenomenology
8. The Economy of Signs in Husserl and Derrida: From Uselessness to Full Employment John D. Caputo
9. The Perfect Future: A Note on Heidegger and Derrida David Farrell Krell
10. Deconstruction and the Possibility of Ethics Robert Bernasconi
4. Deconstruction—in Withdrawal?
11. Following Derrida David Wood
12. Geschlecht II: Heidegger's Hand Jacques Derrida Notes on Contributors Index