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Hegel: The Restlessness of the Negative [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Jean-Luc Nancy , Jason Smith , Steven Miller

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5.0 von 5 Sternen The greatest living philosopher 31. August 2002
Von Jan Patrick Oppermann - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
After the death of both Deleuze and Levinas in 1995, the mantle of "greatest living philosopher" presumably went to Jacques Derrida for a while. But Derrida has always refused to be a philosopher other than in the sense of not being a philosopher (which is also being a philosopher). So his cohort and quasi-follower Jean-Luc Nancy had to take the real philosophy from Derrida back to the question underlying all post-modern thought, namely how to deal with the empty space left behind by Heidegger's deconstruction of the tradition. With this little book, Nancy himself has become "the greatest living philosopher" - that is to say he has done to Hegel what Heidegger did to Nietzsche in the 1930s and 1940s: presented him as the key thinker of the break of modernity, and, unnoticeably perhaps, stepped beyond him. This book is indeed a marvel - one gets slightly dizzy reading it. Its intensity is at times (no: always) well-nigh unbearable. Nancy, like Heidegger with Nietzsche, takes a drill to the concepts of Hegel and allows them to shine in ways hitherto unthought(see the editorial review above, no need to repeat the details). In the end, this is the overturning of the boring old French Hegel of Kojeve and Hyppolite and the most exciting discovery in philosophical reading of another in sixty some years. I had always thought of Hegel as the great synthesizer. But Nancy's Hegel "returns" Hegel to pre-Socratic instability and shaky difference, where the restless thought-in-process constitutes the sense of the world, and philosophy is as alive as it ever was. A friend of mine says that Nancy reminds him of the color of the LED on alarm clocks: well, he's right, 'cause Jean-Luc Nancy is very much a phenomenon of a new morning. The owl is disoriented but it is all a marvel. Yes, I guess that is what you could say.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen An intro to Hegel for the 21st century 19. Oktober 2005
Von Thomas McDonald - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
Kojeve's "Introduction to the Reading of Hegel" is a great work of philosophical interpretation and a great aid to understanding Hegel, but the rendering of Hegel Nancy expresses here may now supersede Kojeve (writing mid-century) for grasping Hegel's relevance (if any) for us living at the dawn of the 21st century.

This volume not only illuminates the intellectual roots of continentals such as Heidegger, Derrida, and Deleuze in Hegel (rewardingly illuminating their own work in turn), but it provides a recapture of Hegel for the left from the neo-conservative right (who argued persuasively to power for the Iraq war on the basis of right-Hegelian thinking about Western history).

Although the language can seem complex, steeped in the continental philosophical discourse as it is, the book can be a great aid to clarifying and bringing to life Hegel's speculative way of thinking (from the "we", even if a fragmented "we") for gaining social insights.

For instance, in the chapter "Becoming", Nancy gives the simplest and yet most satisfying explanation of a particularly controversial moment in Hegel's thought -- the 'presupposition' of the absolute. The way Nancy explains this moment (with some aid from Heidegger it seems) helps greatly to understand how a misunderstanding of this philosophical move -- the 'naive' assumption that being here, "hic et nunc", is apiece of the absolute -- can lead to much confusion and difficulties in later moments of Hegel's argument.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen THIS IS ONE-HALF OF NANCY'S SYSTEM 18. Juli 2013
Von barryb - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Lehrbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
THIS IS ONE-HALF OF NANCY'S SYSTEM: Jean-Luc Nancy likes to approach philosophical problems in two-volume sets. He just finished his philosophy of religion as "dis-enclosure" and "adoration"; and both volumes were excellent. But during the years of 1993-1997, Nancy was interested in the structure of "being". (I'm using french publication dates here). Nancy's philosophy is best depicted as a "triad consisting of: (1). Hegel; (2). Kierkegaard; and (3). Nancy. Precisely stated Nancy is neo-kierkegaardian and neo-Hegelian. He does not reside in only one camp. Because of this deeper sense of personality to his thought, he approached the structure of being by first publishing "the sense of the world" in 1993. This book was to portray his consummate position, and it did. And, in the process, Nancy borrowed extensively from Kierkegaard's "Sickness unto death". The presentation was brilliant and powerful and presented the neo-kierkegaardian stance of Nancy' system. OK, that's half-done.

four years later in 1997, Nancy published this presentation of the structure-of- being, but within the context of Hegel's thought rather than Kierkegaard . Personally, I feel he is the post-modern Kierkegaard; but prefers using Hegel's model of psychology. Both of these works inform each other. Yes, you can enjoy them individually, but you'll get huge benefits by allowing them to inform each other.

In "the sense of the world", Nancy presents a 7-step process from the formation of "world" in the unconscious to the positing of the notion which enlists "punctuation" and "enchaining". In this volume he presents a system beginning with "restlessness" and proceeding through the cycle of "singularities-in-tension" and the "hollowing-out" of the "eye-of-the-needle" for passage to the "other" of true-being.

he gives an excellent presentation of "awakening" in this volume as: resemblance, alterity, and exteriority . He also has an interesting presentation of the mediation of language as: revelation, enunciation, new birth, and ethical articulation. All of these are "history-making".

as usual, Nancy writes concise chapters and precisely divides the chapters according to moments in the process . Nancy is my philosopher of choice for the post-modern age and this book also will warrant 5 stars.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen yes you should read it 28. April 2012
Von anonymous - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Briefly, this book is Nancy at his best -- majestic and concise, operating across all registers. Over 75 pages, you'll find a summation of Nancy's own philosophy and ethics as much as an elucidation of what he finds in Hegel. (Turns out Hegel looks a lot like J-L.) The language is delicate but potent, transparent -- not the fancy footwork and disruptions of sense you get in some of his other stuff. The whole thing goes full blast, no holds barred. How things appear, how boundaries operate. How subjects come into contact with the world. The coordinates of philosophy. Freedom, truth, and finally community. A taught lyric in relation to the epics inspired by Hegelian thought (including the new Zizek, which comes to similar conclusions). Anyone interested in continental thought will find this a pleasure to read.
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