Derrida and Phenomenology is a collection of essays by various authors, entirely devoted to Jacques Derrida's writing on Edmund Husserl's phenomenology. It gives a wide range of reactions to those writings, both critical and supportive, and contains many in-depth studies. Audience: Communicates new evaluations of Derrida's critique of Husserl to those familiar with the issues: specialists in phenomenology, deconstruction, the philosophies of Derrida and Husserl. Also contains a bibliography of recent relevant literature.
Table of ContentsPreface. 1. Derrida and His Master's Voice; R. Bernet. 2. Is Derrida's View of Ideal Being Rationally Defensible? D. Willard. 3. Indication and Occasional Expressions; J.C. Evans. 4. Husserl and Derrida on the Origin of Geometry; B. C. Hopkins. 5. Pure Presence: A Modest Proposal; J. Scanlon. 6. Of Grammatolatry: Deconstruction as Rigorous Phenomenology? A. White. 7. The Hollow Deconstruction of Time; N. Alexander. 8. The Relation as the Fundamental Issue in Derrida; L. Lawlor. 9. The Apodicticity of Absence; T.M. Seebohm. 10. A Bibliography of Derrida and Phenomenology; M. Daniel. Index.