Now showing items 71-78 of 78
The Category of Life, Mechanistic Reduction, and the Uniqueness of Biology
(Cosmos and History: The Journal of Natural and Social Philosophy, 2008)
The conceptual and ontological determinacies belonging to the category of mechanism, determinacies that began to occupy centre stage within the scientific and philosophical understanding of nature in seventeenth century ...
The Fourfold Revisited: Heideggerian Ecological Practice and the Ontology of Things
(The Trumpeter, 2008)
The Concrete Universal in Žižek and Hegel
(International Journal of Zizek Studies, 2008)
Globalizing `Global Studies’: Vehicle for Disciplinary and Regional Bridges?
(De Gruyter, 2008-07)
The most contentious and critical questions of contemporary times relate to the nature, scope, impact and conceptualization of globalization. The intensified impact of globalization and the acceptance that it is a contemporary ...
Five–Fold Translation in the Theatre of Marco Micone
(Canadian Theatre Review, 2001)
In the complex relationship between the literatures of English Canada and Quebec translation has played an important role. Now with the emergence of ethnic minority writing in Canada this binary model of the literary ...
Friulani Writers in Canada: Elegy for the Future
(Udine: Forum, 2005)
One day we got lost in Pordenone. On a long drive from Udine to Bassano we took a wrong turn and found ourselves in a newly built area of Pordenone. The streets, sidewalks, green lawns and house designs were all a reproduction ...
A Species-Based Environmental Ethic in Hegel’s Logic of Life
(The Owl of Minerva, 2009)
In this paper I will argue that Hegel’s account of the category of life in the Science of Logic provides ontological grounds for the recognition of living species along with their various ecosystems as the proper objects ...
Agamben, Hegel, and the State of Exception
(Cosmos and History: The Journal of Natural and Social Philosophy, 2007)
In his account of the state of exception, Agamben repeatedly relies upon what Hegel would have called Wesenslogik or ‘transcendental thinking’. Because of this reliance, the state of exception appears in Agamben’s account ...