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  • A TYPE OF HOUSE-PAINT FOR ALL WEATHERS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Nicholas Birns

    (2021). A TYPE OF HOUSE-PAINT FOR ALL WEATHERS. Angelaki: Vol. 26, the kinsellaverse: the writing world of john kinsella. issue editors: nicholas birns and tony hughes-d’aeth, pp. 1-3.

  • THE KINSELLAVERSE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Tony Hughes-d'Aeth

    (2021). THE KINSELLAVERSE. Angelaki: Vol. 26, the kinsellaverse: the writing world of john kinsella. issue editors: nicholas birns and tony hughes-d’aeth, pp. 4-7.

  • WELCOME SWALLOWS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    John Kinsella

    (2021). WELCOME SWALLOWS. Angelaki: Vol. 26, the kinsellaverse: the writing world of john kinsella. issue editors: nicholas birns and tony hughes-d’aeth, pp. 8-9.

  • BEYOND THE BOUNDS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Philip Mead

    Abstract For John Kinsella place and space, with all their historical, cultural, political, geographical, epistemic and environmental dimensions, are explicitly constitutive of his writing. But the ruling imaginary of this writing is “displacement,” the problems and paradoxes of home, country, travel, knowledge, ecology, activism that characterise his critical and poetic engagements. From multiple

  • ART AND ACTS OF SEEING IN THE WORK OF JOHN KINSELLA
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Ann Vickery

    Abstract This essay investigates the development of seeing as an affective, political and potentially transformative practice across the course of John Kinsella’s poetic career. It analyses how seeing becomes a means for Kinsella to apprehend the relationship between self and environment and to consider how local-scale is tied to broader-scale change. At the same time, it traces Kinsella’s concern

  • POETRY AND “POST-MABO LYSIS”
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Kieran Dolin

    Abstract John Kinsella is an important literary witness to the acknowledgement of native title in Australia, and Indigenous rights more generally. His writings also bear witness to continuing forces of resistance to those rights in Australian society. This paper traces Kinsella’s engagement with the Mabo case, the 1992 legal decision that recognised native title as part of Australian law, and rejected

  • THE CYBERNETIC WHEATBELT
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Tony Hughes-d’Aeth

    Abstract John Kinsella’s poetry returns again and again to the landscape of the Western Australian wheatbelt. The wheatbelt is a region that was suddenly and violently re-made by capital in the service of cereal and fibre production during the course of the twentieth century. Despite this radical repurposing of land and the wholesale eradication of an ancient biome, the new farming zone quickly took

  • WHAT LIES BENEATH
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Paul Hetherington, Cassandra Atherton

    Abstract John Kinsella’s three-volume Graphology Poems: 1995–2015 (2016) constitutes a major and shifting set of poetic statements. Partly a discontinuous poetic chronicle of life in Western Australia’s Avon Valley, they are also an investigation of ways in which an activist poetry may inscribe aspects of being, self and experience while protesting against environmental challenges and degradation.

  • CO-AUTHORING COMMUNITAS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Dan Disney

    Abstract John Kinsella remains Australia’s most militant, morally cognizant naysayer, and his oeuvre is an archive of precepts running counter to master narratives of place. This essay re-reads Benjamin’s notion of the artist as cultural producer against the grain of Esposito’s etymological excavations of “community,” and frames Kinsella’s steady output of co-authored books as not only a mode of nomadic

  • JOHN KINSELLA, INTERNATIONAL REGIONALISM, AND WORLD LITERATURE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Yanli He

    Abstract This article focuses on the question of John Kinsella’s invisibility in World Literature from the perspective of his International Regionalism (IR). First, it compares the similarity and difference between Kinsella and Joseph S. Nye’s international regionalism, and pinpoints the development of Kinsella’s IR from Disclosed Poetics, Activist Poetics, Spatial Relations to Polysituatedness. Second

  • JOHN KINSELLA AS LIFE WRITER
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    David McCooey

    Abstract Life writing is ubiquitous in John Kinsella’s vast oeuvre. Kinsella’s employment of the diversity of modes collected under the rubric of “life writing” is underpinned by a “poetics of dirt.” Such a poetics is visible in the central role that material dirt (as both pollution and terrain) plays in Kinsella’s work, as well as the more general concept of impurity, as seen in Kinsella’s poetic

  • ON GENRE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Thomas Bristow

    Abstract Paradoxically, loss is the only unconditional possession possible in elegy. A deep understanding of this phenomenon is to be found in long prose forms and lyricism of contemporary Australian writers. Turning the history of literature – from the Medieval to the contemporary – into a body of work more relevant to our ecological plight, in Kinsella’s corpus genres are consequences of textual

  • KILLING TIME
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Russell West-Pavlov

    Abstract This essay is a fictocritical meditation upon the contemporary transformation of temporal experience as we find ourselves embarked upon an accelerating process of climate change and species extinction, including possibly that of the human species. The essay offers an extended reading of a recent villanelle published in John Kinsella’s Book of Villanelles (Arc, 2020) that in turn responds to

  • THE SCRUB OF VICISSITUDE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23
    Nicholas Birns

    Abstract John Kinsella’s achievement as a poet has overshadowed his fiction. But his narrative accomplishment is a considerable one. Whereas his poetry is usually classified as either experimental or “dark pastoral,” the fiction evades these kinds of categorizations. This essay delineates Kinsella’s fictional oeuvre, from the estrangements of his short stories to his recent series of short novels,

  • notes on the contributors
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-03-23

    (2021). notes on the contributors. Angelaki: Vol. 26, the kinsellaverse: the writing world of john kinsella. issue editors: nicholas birns and tony hughes-d’aeth, pp. 135-137.

  • SLOTERDIJK’S ANTHROPOTECHNICS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    patrick roney, andrea rossi

    (2021). SLOTERDIJK’S ANTHROPOTECHNICS. Angelaki: Vol. 26, special issue: sloterdijk’s anthropotechnics. issue editors: patrick roney and andrea rossi, pp. 1-2.

  • SLOTERDIJK’S ANTHROPOTECHNICS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Patrick Roney, Andrea Rossi

    (2021). SLOTERDIJK’S ANTHROPOTECHNICS. Angelaki: Vol. 26, special issue: sloterdijk’s anthropotechnics. issue editors: patrick roney and andrea rossi, pp. 3-8.

  • ALONE WITH ONESELF
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Thomas Macho, Sascha Rashof

    Abstract The essay examines solitude not as fate, sacrifice or passion, but as an experience that is actively initiated, that is perceived ambivalently, sometimes painfully, but also sensually, and that functions as context as well as occasion for the practice of cultural techniques – talking (to oneself), reading, writing, drawing or painting. Solitude techniques are analysed as “technologies of the

  • ANTHROPOTECHNICS AND THE ABSOLUTE IMPERATIVE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Patrick Roney

    Abstract This essay attempts to interrogate the distinct character of Peter Sloterdijk’s declaration of the absolute imperative that concludes his work, You Must Change Your Life, by contextualizing it within the development of his notion of anthropotechnics. In particular, the essays examine the claim that his is a new and unprecedented form of the absolute imperative that is alone able to address

  • OF AN ENLIGHTENMENT-CONSERVATIVE TONE RECENTLY ADOPTED IN PHILOSOPHY
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Serge Trottein

    Abstract How can an enterprise, such as Sloterdijk defines in his You Must Change Your Life and its satellite The Art of Philosophy, be “Enlightenment-conservative”? That is the question leading these reflections on the key terms that contain both works in nuce – practice of course, but also perspective and retrospective, transition, extension, explicitation, turn, return, and quarter turn –, reflections

  • SPECTERS OF RELIGION
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Gary E. Aylesworth

    Abstract In his publications since the three-volume Spheres project, Peter Sloterdijk thematizes religion as a now outmoded immunological system. He says it can no longer perform its historical function because humans have lost the protection of a world periphery. The entirety of what was “outside” is now “inside,” and this has happened because: (1) spheres are systems, and as Luhmann shows, systems

  • SARTRE AND SLOTERDIJK
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Christina Howells

    Abstract This essay explores the relationship between Sartre and Sloterdijk in the domain of ethics. The major Sloterdijkian imperative, “You must change your life,” is considered in its multiple aspects as an “unconditional instruction,” “the absolute imperative” and shown to exceed the Kantian options of hypothetical and categorical. Sloterdijk’s relations to Sartre are examined in the domains of

  • ASCETIC WORLDS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Andrea Rossi

    Abstract Building and expanding on Peter Sloterdijk’s work, in this essay I explore the interrelation between anthropotechnics qua practice of the self and the political sphere, with a view, in particular, to providing a genealogy of some of its recent developments. I first analyse the birth of anthropotechnics within the framework of the axial revolution (Karl Jaspers), as withdrawal and return to

  • THE LIMITS OF THE SPHERES
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Antonio Lucci

    Abstract The paper, on the one hand, presents a reconstruction of the origin and development of the concepts of “anthropotechnics” and “homeotechnics” in Peter Sloterdijk’s thought, of the anthropological basis of his social philosophy, and of the question of subjectivity addressed in his book You Must Change Your Life (2009). On the other hand, it investigates with a critical aim the different forms

  • ANTHROPOTECHNICAL PRACTISING IN THE FOAM-WORLD
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Oliver Davis

    Abstract I begin by acknowledging the profusion of Peter Sloterdijk’s published work, the suggestion by Bruno Latour that it may be on the side of design, and Sloterdijk’s pugnacious aversion to professorial critique. I focus on what I consider to be the crucial and vexed relationship between the general immunology of the Spheres trilogy [1998–2004] and the general ascetology of You Must Change Your

  • STAYING WITH THE DARKNESS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Andrea Capra

    Abstract This essay discusses Sloterdijk’s anthropotechnical framework as it relates to recent contributions that deal with the inherent opacities of digital technology and processes of blackboxing. I argue that Sloterdijk’s philosophy is a precious case of affirmative, non-nihilistic technophilic thinking that espouses the technogenic provenance of mankind, and leaves space for technologically engendered

  • THE UNKNOWN QUANTITY
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Robert Hughes

    Abstract This essay explores the trope of sleep in Peter Sloterdijk’s philosophy of anthropotechnics. Sleep is shown to be important for our understanding of Sloterdijk’s project as an index of his subject’s larger, hidden complex of inertias, habits, and corporeal requirements and processes that dominate subjective life and that exist outside the mastery of ego and consciousness. The essay explores

  • UNTITLED (NEGATIVE EXERCISES)
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26
    Andrea Rossi

    (2021). UNTITLED (NEGATIVE EXERCISES) Angelaki: Vol. 26, special issue: sloterdijk’s anthropotechnics. issue editors: patrick roney and andrea rossi, pp. 156-159.

  • notes on the contributors
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2021-01-26

    (2021). notes on the contributors. Angelaki: Vol. 26, special issue: sloterdijk’s anthropotechnics. issue editors: patrick roney and andrea rossi, pp. 160-162.

  • USING PEIRCE (AND DELEUZE’S PEIRCE) TO THINK ABOUT #FOODPORN AND OTHER INSTAGRAM SIGNS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-09-02
    Roger Dawkins

    Abstract This essay applies Peirce’s and Deleuze’s semiotics to “food porn” on Instagram, and this sign is an exemplar of the structure of all signs on this platform. Food porn is defined as triadic: (1) the food porn image plus the comments are representative of (2) the profile who posted the image (poster) for (3) another profile (ambient viewer) who thinks this relationship. From Peirce and Deleuze

  • PHILOSOPHY INTERRUPTED
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-09-02
    Anthony Curtis Adler

    Abstract The Unspeakable Girl is more important for Agamben’s thought than its short length, antiquarianism, and belletristic format suggest. In discussing ancient initiation rites through an analysis of the figure of the Kore – the unspeakable girl – it suggests how we might conceive of initiation into form-of-life, thus addressing a pressing question that emerges from Agamben’s Homo Sacer project:

  • THE EPISTEMOLOGY OF ULLAPOOLISM
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-09-02
    Beth Driscoll, Claire Squires

    Abstract This article proposes Ullapoolism, a post-data, activist, autoethnographic epistemology for contemporary book culture studies. It begins by addressing the challenges of contemporaneity and multidisciplinarity in researching the creation, circulation and use of books. We identify a rigidity that limits existing theoretical frameworks for the study of book cultures, and a paucity in existing

  • PHILOSOPHICAL POSTHUMANISM BY FRANCESCA FERRANDO
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-09-02
    Orna Raviv

    Francesca Ferrando’s rich and comprehensive book takes a wide interdisciplinary look at one of the crucial themes of our time: posthumanism. In an approach centred on philosophy and cultural critic...

  • ACTION TIME
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-09-02
    Wayne Stables

    Abstract Our actions, even the quietest, are liable to become occasions for inculpation. But what kind of action would remain immune to the act of judgement? Such an action is made manifest in Michelangelo’s Moses. Freud’s cinematic reading of the sculpture yields a concern with what Moses does not do. Neither the origin nor the outcome of an action proves decisive but rather “the remains of a movement

  • REPARATIVE CRITIQUE, CARE, AND THE NORMATIVITY OF FOUCAULDIAN GENEALOGY
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-09-02
    Bonnie Sheehey

    Abstract The normative status of Michel Foucault’s critical method of genealogy has been the topic of much debate in secondary scholarship. Against the criticisms forwarded by Nancy Fraser and Jürgen Habermas, I argue that genealogy is not a normatively ambitious exercise insofar as it does not aim to judge its objects of critique. Rather, genealogy ought to be understood as reparatively concerned

  • THE ROOTS OF MY SHAME
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-09-02
    Zlatan Filipovic

    Abstract The notion of roots, of place and belonging, is always charged with significant emotional investment in diasporic imaginary. The mythogenies of birth, origin, nation, faith and all the other tropological reinscriptions of place are usually seen as closures of identity that produce fixed economies of meaning. Indeed, the exoticism and charisma of authenticity associated with place that has

  • DERRIDA’S ANIMALISM
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-09-02
    Mauro Senatore

    Abstract This article focuses on Jacques Derrida’s deconstructive re-elaboration of the tradition of mechanicism, from the Cartesian animal–machine to contemporary scientism. It shows that Derrida does not counter this tradition by resorting to the metaphysical presupposition of Freedom – as sovereign independence from the machine – which secures the traditional oppositions of Man and the Machine and

  • OTHER MATTERS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-09-02
    Jonathan Basile

    Abstract Karen Barad’s Meeting the Universe Halfway relies on mutually incompatible grounding gestures, one of which describes the relationality of an always already material-discursive reality, while the other seeks to ground this relation one-sidedly in matter. These two materialisms derive from the gesture she borrows from the New Materialist (and other related) fields, which posits her work as

  • REALISM AS RESISTANCE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-09-02
    Marguerite La Caze

    Abstract This paper explores the potential of realist cinema to portray resistance to oppression and restrictions on people’s lives. Wadjda (2013) presents a special case in world cinema in being made in Saudi Arabia, which until recently had no film industry or distribution system. The director, Haifaa Al Mansour, has been praised for making the film there at all. Yet this ignores the film’s power

  • MACHINE AND ECOLOGY
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-07-03
    Yuk Hui

    Abstract This article investigates the relation between machine and ecology, and the philosophical and historical questions concealed in these two seemingly incompatible terms. The opposition between machine and organism was fundamental to philosophical projects since the eighteenth century. However, the emergence of cybernetics in the first half of the twentieth century proposed a unified logic which

  • PHILOSOPHY IN THE LIGHT OF AI
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-07-03
    Sjoerd Van Tuinen

    Abstract Philosophy already has a long history of coming to terms with artificial intelligence (AI). But if the future of the concept is indeed inseparable from artificial languages and ubiquitous computing, then philosophy must also be able to understand and rewrite its own history in this unnatural light. To this end, I distinguish two manners in which modern philosophy has pursued the artificial

  • COSMOTECHNICS FROM AN ANTHROPOTECHNOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-07-03
    Marco Pavanini

    Abstract Yuk Hui’s concept of cosmotechnics provides us with an excellent theoretical device to investigate the role of technology in relation to a culture’s self-understanding. This paper, in the first place, aims to contextualise Hui’s reflexion on cosmotechnics within the broader field of contemporary philosophy of technology, outlining its discerning potential in undermining the outworn, Western

  • COSMOTECHNICS AND THE ONTOLOGICAL TURN IN THE AGE OF THE ANTHROPOCENE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-07-03
    Pieter Lemmens

    Question Concerning Technology” has been enormously influential in its conceptualization of the ontological essence of modern technology as being less that of the originary classical Greek notion of technē, understood as a bringing-forth of beings, than of what Heidegger called “enframing” [Gestell], understood as a mode of revealing of beings that provokes or challenges them forth exclusively as standing

  • TOWARDS A FIFTH ONTOLOGY FOR THE ANTHROPOCENE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-07-03
    Clive Hamilton

    Abstract This paper argues that the conditions of the Anthropocene render the four ontologies described by Philippe Descola obsolete, and begins the search for a fifth ontology that speaks to the meaning of the arrival of the new epoch. The radically new dispensation destabilises all prior understandings of the human, of nature and of the relationship between the two. Before progress is possible, the

  • THE BLACK ANGEL OF HISTORY
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-07-03
    Frédéric Neyrat, Daniel Ross

    Abstract Against the usual interpretation, which states that Afrofuturism is unreservedly technophilic, I argue that Afrofuturism is a radical critique of white technology. White technology (be it imperial, colonial or capitalist) is an acosmic technology that rejects its belonging to the cosmos. The Space Age and what is now called New Space (both of which have neo-colonial aims) are perfect illustrations

  • OTHER TURNINGS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-07-03
    Pieter Lemmens

    Abstract This article is an attempt to interpret Yuk Hui’s ambitious and promising project of cosmotechnics and technodiversity as a kind of “critical synthesis” of the philosophies of technology of Martin Heidegger and Bernard Stiegler, arguably his most important interlocutors besides Gilbert Simondon, whose crucial influence will have to remain undiscussed here unfortunately. It argues that the

  • NEOSUBSTANTIVISM AS COSMOTECHNICS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-07-03
    Andrés Vaccari

    Abstract Yuk Hui refers to cosmotechnics as the deep interweaving of human action and technology as shaped by diverse moral universes. In this article, I pit two views of cosmotechnics against each other. I begin by characterizing the present, dominant cosmotechnics through the lens of neosubstantivism, a view where technology is naturalized and seen as propelled by an autonomous logic of development

  • IN-KIND DISRUPTIONS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Erin Espelie

    Abstract The glowing light of cinema, which continues to claim supremacy as a collective site for evolving senses of time, has fundamentally changed since its inception, from exclusively projected light to primarily emitted light. Digital, rather than analog projectors, dominate in personal rather than public spheres. The physiological and behavioral effects of those technologies manipulate our biological

  • ALIENATED LIFE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Phillip Thurtle

    Abstract German Idealism still dominates most approaches in theoretical biology. This has led to a conception of organisms as tightly regulated self-forming systems where the demands of the whole organism dominate how the parts are coordinated. This article troubles this approach by presenting aspects of biology that refuse to be synthesized into a specific whole. I call this approach “goth biology”

  • ONTOGENESIS BEYOND COMPLEXITY
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Cary Wolfe, Adam Nocek

    the collaborative efforts of the Ontogenetics Process Group (OPG) – an interdisciplinary, multi-institutional, multi-national research group that began meeting in 2017 to explore new and innovative ways of thinking the problem of complexity in living, physical, and social systems outside the algorithmic models that have dominated paradigms of complexity to date. This kind of interdisciplinary theoretical

  • EROS AND LOGOS
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Stuart Kauffman

    Abstract For the ancient Greeks, the world was both Eros, the god of chaos and creativity, and Logos, the regularity of the heavens as law. From chaos the world came forth. The world was home to ultimate creativity. Two thousand years later Kepler, Galileo, and then mighty Newton created deterministic classical physics in which all that happens in the universe is determined by the laws of motion, initial

  • SCIENTIFIC THOUGHT AND ABSOLUTES
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Giuseppe Longo, David Gauthier

    Abstract We propose a reflection on the construction of scientific knowledge and in so doing an image of this knowledge. This will allow us to develop a comparative analysis of some of the main principles underpinning the constitution of the different sciences. We will highlight the role of critical thought in science, or even “negative results,” which pose limits and hence open new trajectories. In

  • WHAT “THE ANIMAL” CAN TEACH “THE ANTHROPOCENE”
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Cary Wolfe

    Abstract This essay begins by noting that “the question of the animal” has been abandoned prematurely in the current theoretical landscape in favor of the Plant, the Stone, the Object, and a more general rush toward Materialism and Realism (in their various permutations). The latest iteration of this economy of knowledge production (and planned obsolescence) may be found in the ubiquitous discourse

  • THE SQUARE ROOT OF NEGATIVE ONE IS IMAGINARY
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Sha Xin Wei

    Abstract I focus on specific practices in twentieth- and twenty-first-century mathematics of articulating, barring, taming, and operating with what mathematicians widely call mathematical monsters. I describe how over centuries the quotidian procedures of the epitome of rational practice – mathematics – have produced beings outside the extant purified categories understood by theorems and proofs, despite

  • THE EPIMEDIAL LANDSCAPE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Adam Nocek

    Abstract This article develops a media philosophical framework for addressing the intersection of epigenetics and complex dynamical systems in theoretical biology. In particular, it argues that the theoretical humanities (and especially media philosophy) need to think critically about the computability of epigenomic regulation (proposed by the complexity sciences), as well as speculatively about the

  • THE DIGITAL SUBLIME
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Gaymon Bennett

    Abstract This article explores the critical limitations of the now decades-long shift toward digital culture in the material and cultural constitution of biotechnology. It does this by telling the story of three contemporary efforts to reimagine the logic of life on the logic of the digital and the struggles attendant to building the infrastructures needed to actualize that re-imagination and make

  • ONTOGENESIS BEYOND COMPLEXITY
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Cary Wolfe, Adam Nocek

    universalism and computational intelligence (Negarestani), or automation and Promethean design (Bratton). This is not to say that scientists, social scientists, and humanists have not been assembled in recent years to address the limitations of the computational sciences. An excellent example is the edited collection, Beyond Mechanism: Putting Life Back into Biology (Henning and Scarfe). At the center

  • THE SINGULARITY HAS COME AND GONE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Helga C. Wild

    Abstract This paper reflects on a genesis that seems inseparable from that of the human, namely, the coming into being of social organization. It seems impossible to think of a time when humans were not embedded in some social configuration, but it is equally impossible to think of the human species evolving complete with sociocultural formations attached. Even deciding on the word for the beginning

  • RELATIONAL REALISM AND THE ONTOGENETIC UNIVERSE
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-05-03
    Michael Epperson

    Abstract Amid the wide variety of interpretations of quantum mechanics, the notion of a fully coherent ontological interpretation has seen a promising evolution over the last few decades. Despite this progress, however, the old dualistic categorical constraints of subjectivity and objectivity, correlate with the metrically restricted definition of local and global, have remained largely in place –

  • EQUALITY AND PROPHECY
    Angelaki Pub Date : 2020-02-26
    Michèle Le Doeuff

    AbstractAs a young philosopher, a third-generation atheist and already a feminist, Michele Le Doeuff read the Bible on her own, without anybody’s guidance and on the basis of an assumed intellectua...

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