Displaying: 1-19 of 19 documents

0.038 sec

1. Philosophy Today: Volume > 58 > Issue: 3
Giovanna Borradori The Markers of Deconstructive Citizenship: A Corrective to the Constructionist Approach to Justice
2. Philosophy Today: Volume > 58 > Issue: 3
Elaine Kelly There's a Promise Hidden in the Ruins of a Pure Ethics: Reviewing Anderson's "Ethics under Erasure"
3. Philosophy Today: Volume > 58 > Issue: 3
Jeffrey Bell Experiments in Thinking: An Assay of Smith's "Essays on Deleuze"
4. Philosophy Today: Volume > 59 > Issue: 3
Keri Walsh, Vasuki Nesiah, Emily Wilson, Stefani Engelstein, Olga Taxidou Book Discussion: Bonnie Honig, Antigone, Interrupted (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013)
5. Philosophy Today: Volume > 59 > Issue: 3
Evelyn Burg John Locke in the Twenty-First Century
6. Philosophy Today: Volume > 59 > Issue: 3
Oliver George Downing Surpassing Philosophical Antagonism?: A Critique of Tom Eyers's Post-Rationalism
7. Philosophy Today: Volume > 60 > Issue: 2
Mark Alznauer Secularizing Kenosis: Review of Sacrifice in the Post-Kantian Tradition: Perspectivism, Intersubjectivity, and Recognition, by Paolo Diego Bubbio
8. Philosophy Today: Volume > 60 > Issue: 2
Johannes Fritsche National Socialism, Anti-Semitism, and Philosophy in Heidegger and Scheler: On Peter Trawny’s Heidegger & the Myth of a Jewish World-Conspiracy
abstract | view |  rights & permissions
According to Trawny, Heidegger’s Black Notebooks show that he turned away from any National Socialism in 1938 and that his thinking could be “contaminated” by National Socialism and anti-Semitism only between 1931 and 1944/1945. However, in this paper it is argued that already in Being and Time (1927) Heidegger had made a case for National Socialism; that he discovered in 1938 the “true” National Socialism, and that Trawny’s main criterion regarding Heidegger’s anti-Semitism is false. Heidegger’s case is compared with Max Scheler, who, because of Hitler, turned from the right to the centre. In addition, alternatives to Trawny’s detailed interpretations of three of Heidegger’s anti-Semitic remarks are offered, it is shown that Trawny misconstrues Heidegger’s anti-Semitism, and the anti-Semitic aspects of Heidegger’s history of Being are presented.
9. Philosophy Today: Volume > 60 > Issue: 4
Will Johncock Richard Grusin, ed., The Nonhuman Turn; and Vicki Kirby, Quantum Anthropologies: Life at Large
10. Philosophy Today: Volume > 60 > Issue: 4
James Griffith Richard F. Hassing, Cartesian Psychophysics and the Whole Nature of Man: On Descartes’s Passions of the Soul
11. Philosophy Today: Volume > 60 > Issue: 4
Andrew Cooper Terry Eagleton, Hope without Optimism
12. Philosophy Today: Volume > 61 > Issue: 3
Daniel P. Pepe Richard A. Lee Jr., The Thought of Matter: Materialism, Conceptuality, and the Transcendence of Immanence
13. Philosophy Today: Volume > 62 > Issue: 4
Gregory P. Floyd Ryan Coyne, Heidegger’s Confessions: The Remains of Saint Augustine in Being and Time and Beyond
14. Philosophy Today: Volume > 62 > Issue: 2
Lucy Benjamin Adriana Cavarero, Inclinations: A Critique of Rectitude
15. Philosophy Today: Volume > 62 > Issue: 2
Pascal Massie Robert C. Scharff, How History Matters to Philosophy: Reconsidering Philosophy’s Past after Positivism
16. Philosophy Today: Volume > 62 > Issue: 2
Gabriel Serbu Patrick Hayes and Jan Wilm, eds., Beyond the Ancient Quarrel: Literature, Philosophy, and J. M. Coetzee
17. Philosophy Today: Volume > 63 > Issue: 1
Javier Burdman Judith Mohrmann, Affekt und Revolution: Politisches Handeln nach Arendt und Kant
18. Philosophy Today: Volume > 63 > Issue: 2
Shannon Sullivan Jeremy David Engels, The Art of Gratitude
19. Philosophy Today: Volume > 63 > Issue: 2
Khafiz Kerimov Andrew Cooper, The Tragedy of Philosophy: Kant’s Critique of Judgment and the Project of Aesthetics