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by Declan Sheerin

eBook Deleuze and Ricoeur: Disavowed Affinities and the Narrative Self (Continuum Studies in Continental Philosophy) download ISBN: 1441116907
Author: Declan Sheerin
Publisher: Continuum; 1 edition (December 22, 2011)
Language: English
Pages: 272
ePub: 1330 kb
Fb2: 1993 kb
Rating: 4.3
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Category: Different
Subcategory: Humanities

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Deleuze and Ric ur: Disavowed Affinities and the Narrative Self. March 2011 · French Studies.

The second is Gilles Deleuze’s concept of the larval subject, which posits that the self is not something essential but, rather, metamorphic, unfixed, and always undergoing a process of becoming through encounters with difference. Deleuze and Ric ur: Disavowed Affinities and the Narrative Self.

Deleuze and Ricoeur book. In this book, Declan Sheerin challenges the theory that the self is narrative alone or that concordance reigns over discordance in the self. Drawing upon the works of Gilles Deleuze, he proposes that deep to the sense of a unified, represented self is a more fundamental self of difference, a self that is more than merely coherent narrative.

Series: Continuum Studies in Continental Philosophy

Series: Continuum Studies in Continental Philosophy. 4 The Narrative Self Introduction Oneself as Another or XNselves as Myself The Narrative Self: Origins in Kant Appearance and Exposition of the Narrative Self Working through Narrative Towards an Interrogation of the Narrative Self. 31 31 32 33 34 36 37. viii.

A highly original analysis of Paul Ricoeur's 'narrative self', specifically in relation to the philosophy of difference articulated by Gilles Deleuze, thus bringing together two giants of twentieth-century Continental philosophy for the first time

A highly original analysis of Paul Ricoeur's 'narrative self', specifically in relation to the philosophy of difference articulated by Gilles Deleuze, thus bringing together two giants of twentieth-century Continental philosophy for the first time. What is the self? Is it the impregnable cogito of Descartes or the shattered self of Nietzsche? Or has it become serendipitously constituted from pieces of fairy tales and novels, childhood comics and soap operas - a multitude of forces culled from fas. Specifications. Continuum Studies in Continental Philosophy.

Deleuze and Ricoeur : Disavowed Affinities and the Narrative Self.

Why Deleuze and Ricoeur? -. - Fields for potential and possible connectors - Investigative strategies - Towards the cohesion of a life : chapter outline - Problematizing the field of the self - Between rigidification and dehiscence : context and counter-context - Ancestry for the self in a problematic field - Conceptual personae and the self - Aporia of the inscrutability of the. Self - Sweeney : philosophical bathyscope - Critique on the kantian self - Pretensions of the kantian self - Divided self still surrounded by the mad and the replicant - The narrative self.

Paul Ricoeur proposed that the self is formed within the narratives we tell of ourselves, that it is itself a form of narrative. But is this enough? Could a self cohere in a multitude of potential narratives or find unity among its stories? In this book, Declan Sheerin challenges the theory that the self is narrative alone or that concordance reigns over discordance in the self.

Deleuze also produced studies in the history of philosophy (on Hume, Nietzsche, Kant, Bergson, Spinoza . Deleuze’s historically oriented study at the Sorbonne led him to devote his first book, Empiricism and Subjectivity (1953), to Hume.

Deleuze also produced studies in the history of philosophy (on Hume, Nietzsche, Kant, Bergson, Spinoza, Foucault, and Leibniz), and on the arts (a two- volume study of the cinema, books on Proust and Sacher-Masoch, a work on the painter Francis Bacon, and a collection of essays on literature. Deleuze considered these latter works as pure philosophy, and not criticism, since he sought to create the concepts that correspond to the artistic practices of painters, filmmakers, and writers.

What is the self? Is it the impregnable cogito of Descartes or the shattered self of Nietzsche? Or has it become serendipitously constituted from pieces of fairy tales and novels, childhood comics and soap operas - a multitude of forces culled from fashion, modern myth, culture and recreation? Or must we still convince ourselves, like Rousseau, that the self can never be tainted; that it is, above all else, irrefrangible?

Paul Ricoeur proposed that the self is formed within the narratives we tell of ourselves, that it is itself a form of narrative. But is this enough? Could a self cohere in a multitude of potential narratives or find unity among its stories?

In this book, Declan Sheerin challenges the theory that the self is narrative alone or that concordance reigns over discordance in the self. Drawing upon the works of Gilles Deleuze, he proposes that deep to the sense of a unified, represented self is a more fundamental self of difference, a self that is more than merely coherent narrative.