Twentieth Century Continental Philosophy / Edition 1by Todd May
This book provides an in-depth overview of 20th century continental philosophy organized to allow the philosophers to speak for themselves. Twentieth Century Continental Philosophy presents comprehensive selections from every major 20th century continental philosopher. This allows reader to immerse themselves in the thought of a specific/i>/b>/b>… See more details below
This book provides an in-depth overview of 20th century continental philosophy organized to allow the philosophers to speak for themselves. Twentieth Century Continental Philosophy presents comprehensive selections from every major 20th century continental philosopher. This allows reader to immerse themselves in the thought of a specific philosopher, rather than skimming the surface. The book's integrated structure also allows readers to understand the movement from one approach to the next and presents the origins, development, and connections among these ideas. Finally, the book provides a readable historical overview of the themes that appear in 20th century continental philosophy to orient the reader to the important themes and debates in 20th century thought. A valuable book for any reader who wishes a greater understanding of the major trends in 20th century philosophical thought.
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- New Edition
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- 5.98(w) x 8.89(h) x 0.86(d)
Table of Contents
2. Edmund Husserl, Introduction to The Idea of Phenomenology.
3. Martin Heidegger, "Letter on Humanism."
4. Ferdinand de Saussure, Selections from Course in General Linguistics.
5. Jean-Paul Sartre, Selection from "Existentialism."
6. Maurice Merleau-Ponty, “The Primacy of Perception and Its Philosophical Consequences.”
7. Claude Lévi-Strauss, “Language and the Analysis of Social Laws.”
8. Jacques Lacan, “The Agency of the Letter in the Unconscious or Reason since Freud.”
CRITICAL THEORY: THE FRANKFURT SCHOOL.
9. Max Horkheimer and Theodor Adorno, “The Concept of Enlightenment” from Dialectic of Enlightenment.
10. Hans-Georg Gadamer, “The Universality of the Hermeneutical Problem.”
11. Paul Ricoeur, Selection from “Phenomenology and Hermeneutics.”
VI. RECENT DIRECTIONS: POSTSTRUCTURALISM.
12. Jean-François Lyotard, “Answering the Question: What Is Postmodernism?”
13. Michel Foucault, “Nietzsche, Genealogy, History.”
VII. RECENT DIRECTIONS: FEMINISM.
14. Luce Irigaray, “This Sex Which Is Not One.”
15. Julia Kristeva, “From One Identity to an Other.”
VIII. RECENT DIRECTIONS: DECONSTRUCTION.
16. Jacques Derrida, “Differance.”
IX. RECENT DIRECTIONS: CRITICAL THEORY.
17. Jürgen Habermas, “Morality and Ethical Life: Does Hegel's Critique of Kant Apply to Discourse Ethics?”
Suggestions for Further Reading.
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