The Logic of Sense

Overview

Considered one of the most important works of one of France's foremost philosophers, and long-awaited in English, The Logic of Sense begins with an extended exegesis of Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland. Considering stoicism, language, games, sexuality, schizophrenia, and literature, Deleuze determines the status of meaning and meaninglessness, and seeks the 'place' where sense and nonsense collide.

Written in an innovative form and witty style, The Logic of Sense is an essay ...

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Overview

Considered one of the most important works of one of France's foremost philosophers, and long-awaited in English, The Logic of Sense begins with an extended exegesis of Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland. Considering stoicism, language, games, sexuality, schizophrenia, and literature, Deleuze determines the status of meaning and meaninglessness, and seeks the 'place' where sense and nonsense collide.

Written in an innovative form and witty style, The Logic of Sense is an essay in literary and psychoanalytic theory as well as philosophy, and helps to illuminate such works as Anti-Oedipus.

A groundbreaking work by one of France's foremost philosophers, The Logic of Sense is an extended exegesis on the work of Lewis Carroll.

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Editorial Reviews

Michel Foucault

Perhaps one day, this century will be known as Deleuzian.

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Product Details

Meet the Author

Gilles Deleuze was Professor of Philosophy at the Universite de Paris VIII, Vincennes-St. Denis, until his retirement in 1987. His books include Nietzsche and Philosophy, Anti-Oedipus: Capitalism and Schizophrenia, and Difference and Repetition.Constantin V. Boundas is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Trent University in Ontario. He has translated Deleuze's Empiricism and Subjectivity and edited The Deleuze Reader, both for Columbia University Press.

Columbia University Press

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Table of Contents

Preface: From Lewis Carroll to the StoicsFirst Series of Paradoxes of Pure BecomingSecond Series of Paradoxes of Surface EffectsThird Series of the PropositionFourth Series of DualitiesFifth Series of SenseSixth Series on SerializationSeventh Series of Esoteric WordsEighth Series of StructureNinth Series of the ProblematicTenth Series of the Ideal GameEleventh Series of NonsenseTwelfth Series of the ParadoxThirteenth Series of the Schizophrenic and the Little GirlFourteenth Series of Double CausalityFifteenth Series of SingularitiesSixteenth Series of the Static Ontological GenesisSeventeenth Series of the Static Logical GenesisEighteenth Series of the Three Images of PhilosophersNineteenth Series of HumorTwentieth Series on the Moral Problem in Stoic PhilosophyTwenty-First Series of the EventTwenty-Second Series -- Porcelain and VolcanoTwenty Third Series of the AionTwenty Fourth Series of the Communication of EventsTwenty Fifth Series of UnivocityTwenty-Sixth Series of LanguageTwenty-Seventh Series of OralityTwenty-Eight Series of SexualityTwenty-Ninth Series -- Good Intentiosn are Inevitably PunishedThirtieth Series of PhantasmThirty-First Series of ThoughtThirty-Second Series on the Different Kinds of SeriesThirty-Third Series of Alice's AdventuresThirty-Fourth Series of Primary Order and Secondary OrganizationAppendixesI. The Simulacrum and Ancient Philosophy1. Plato and the Simulacrum2. Lucretius and the SimulacrumII. Phantasm and Modern Literature3. Klossowski or Bodies-Language4. Michel Tournier and the World Without Others5. Zola and the Crack-UpNotesIndex

Columbia University Press

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