Hegel and the Art of Negation. Andrew W.
- Catherine Malabou.
- Catherine Malabou, The Future of Hegel: Plasticity, Temporality, and Dialectic - PhilPapers;
- Face to Face With Orchestra and Chorus: A Handbook for Choral Conductors?
- Airport Security and Ground Handling Equipment in Jordan: A Strategic Reference, 2007.
Fichte and Transcendental Philosophy. Hegel and the Metaphysics of Absolute Negativity. Brady Bowman. The Austrian Contribution to Analytic Philosophy. Mark Textor.
Plasticity at the Dusk of Writing
The Cambridge Companion to Brentano. Dale Jacquette. German Idealism. The Life of Understanding. James Risser. The Darkness of This Time. The Hermeneutic Nature of Analytic Philosophy. Santiago Zabala. German Idealism as Constructivism. Tom Rockmore. Of Reality. Gianni Vattimo. Six Existentialist Thinkers.
The Future of Hegel by Catherine Malabou | Issue 54 | Philosophy Now
Harold John Blackham. The Routledge Companion to Hermeneutics. Jeff Malpas. Essays Sociology Knowledge V 5. Karl Mannheim. Hermeneutics between History and Philosophy. Reason and World. Productive Imagination. Saulius Geniusas. Transcendental History.
David D. Matters of Spirit. Scott Scribner. Martin Heidegger: In Europe and America. Altared Ground. Brian Schroeder.
Receptive Spirit. Burt Hopkins. Hegel and the Philosophy of Religion. Darrel E.
- Advanced Apex Programming for Salesforce.com and Force.com (3rd Edition)?
- 1st Edition.
- Special Edition Using C#.
- The Entrepreneurial Society.
- Join Kobo & start eReading today.
- Advances in Research Methods for Information Systems Research: Data Mining, Data Envelopment Analysis, Value Focused Thinking.
- Catherine Malabou and the Concept of Plasticity - Théâtre, Performance, Philosophie Colloque !
From Substance to Subject. Nathan Rotenstreich. Naturalism and Criticism. Beyond Epistemology. A New German Idealism. Adrian Johnston. The Explainability of Experience. Ursula Renz. Erika Abrams. Hegel, Husserl and the Phenomenology of Historical Worlds. Tanja Staehler. Present Hope. Andrew Benjamin. Philosophy of Finitude.
Refine your editions:
Rafael Winkler. The claim that Hegel's system is both open to and productive of change is directed toward those who interpret Absolute Knowledge and the necessity of the dialectic as imposing a rigid permanence upon both philosophy and the world. Malabou flatly denies the latter objection, responding,.
Contrary to the widespread view, Hegel does not deny contingency … This is what Absolute Knowledge knows. Hegelian philosophy assumes as an absolute fact the emergence of the random in the very bosom of necessity. She also denies the former objection, arguing that precisely because Hegel's dialectic is driven by conceptual necessities rather than the reflections of a particular author, its meaning remains resolutely dependent upon and open to the interpretations provided by its readers: "What the dialectical movement demands is not a passivity, but a plasticity , from the reader" Malabou concludes that Hegel regards humanity, divinity, the cosmos, and philosophy as thoroughly plastic, receptive to being transformed and capable of initiating transformations.
Consequently, and contrary to Heidegger's interpretation, Hegel is a thinker of the future and with a future:. Hegel's philosophy announces that the future, from now on, depends on the way the shapes and figures already present can be put back into play, on the way the extraordinary and unexpected can only arise out of the prose of the well-known and familiar. Malabou's emphasis on the concept of plasticity in Hegel's philosophy is novel, and her attempt to challenge the Heideggerian interpretation of Hegel, and thereby reorient the French reception of his work, is important and timely.
Malabou's treatment of Hegel is knowledgeable and insightful, demonstrating command of both the large systematic context and the particular details that are crucial to her analyses. Each of the three parts of the book makes a worthwhile contribution, and together they make a powerful case for her conclusion. The Future of Hegel will appeal most strongly, however, to those already steeped in the philosophical issues and disputes generated by the efforts of the last several generations of French scholars to evaluate the legacy of Hegel's thought in light of Heidegger's work.
The concerns that motivate the book will be less pressing to those unfamiliar with these debates. This may include English-speaking readers of Hegel who are more accustomed to addressing the challenges posed to German Idealism by empiricism, skepticism, and naturalism, rather than those initiated by Heidegger. Indeed, one of the curious and disappointing aspects of Malabou's book is its almost complete lack of engagement with recent English language scholarship on Hegel.
Very good work has been done on many of the themes that are central to her work, including Hegel's understanding of habit, the relationship of his anthropology to Aristotle's De Anima , his account of Christianity, and his conception of systematic philosophy. Moreover, English language scholarship has already grappled with, and convincingly repudiated, some of the very misconceptions about Hegel that Malabou herself rightly rejects, including the old myths that Hegel's politics is totalitarian, that his metaphysics denies contingency, and that his ethics has no place for individuality.
This book is one of the most important recent books on Hegel, a philosopher who has had a crucial impact on the shape of continental philosophy. Published here in English for the first time, it includes a substantial preface by Jacques Derrida in which he explores the themes and conclusions of Malabou's book. The Future of Hegel: Plasticity, Temporality and Dialectic restores Hegel's rich and complex concepts of time and temporality to contemporary philosophy.
It examines his concept of time, relating it to perennial topics in philosophy such as substance, accident and the identity of the subject.
Related The Future of Hegel: Plasticity, Temporality and Dialectic
Copyright 2019 - All Right Reserved