MIT Press, 1988 - 131 pagine
What is needed for something new to appear? According to Gilles Deleuze, one of the most brilliant contemporary philosophers, this question of "novelty" is the major problem posed by Bergson's work. In this companion book to Bergson's Matter and Memory, Deleuze demonstrates both the development and the range of three fundamental Bergsonian concepts: duration, memory, and the elan vital. Bergsonism is also important to an understanding of Deleuze's own work, influenced as it is by Bergson.
Gilles Deleuze is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Paris VIII, Vincennes/Saint Denis. Among his most recent books in translation are Nietzsche and Philosophy, Cinema: Image Movement and, with Felix Guattari, Anti-Oedipus, Kafka, and One Thousand Plateaus.
Hugh Tomlinson is the translator of Deleuze's Nietzsche and Philosophy and Kant's Critical Philosophy. Barbara Habberjam is a translator living in England.
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Review: BergsonismRecensione dell'utente - Frank Spencer - Goodreads
Deleuze, Lacan, and writers of that category are really hard for me to understand. Leggi recensione completa
Review: BergsonismRecensione dell'utente - Brian Kim - Goodreads
Incredibly insightful. Deleuze invites us rethink philosophical psychology by introducing Bergsonian notion of time, space, memory, perception, and so on. Perhaps the most difficult aspect of Delueze ... Leggi recensione completa
Intuition as Method
Duration as Immediate Datum
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