Difference and Repetition
Columbia University Press, 1994 - 350 pagine
Difference and Repetition, a brilliant exposition of the critique of identity, has come to be considered a contemporary classic in philosophy and one of Deleuze's most original works. Successfully defended in 1969 as Deleuze's main thesis toward his Doctorat d'Etat at the Sorbonne, the work has been central in initiating the shift in French thought away from Hegel and Marx, towards Nietzsche and Freud. The text follows the development of two central concepts, those of pure difference and complex repetition. It shows how the two concepts are related - difference implying divergence and decentering, and repetition implying displacement and disguising. In its explication the work moves deftly between Hegel, Kierkegaard, Freud, Althusser, and Nietzsche to establish a fundamental critique of Western metaphysics. Difference and Repetition has become essential to the work of literary critics and philosophers alike, and this translation his been long awaited.
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CHAPTERI DIFFERENCE IN lTSELF
REPETITION FOR ITSELF
THE IMAGE OF THOUGHT
IDEAS AND THE SYNTHESIS OF DIFFERENCE
ASYMMETRICAL SYNTHESIS OF THE SENSIBLE
Nietzsche and eternal return
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according actualisation affirmation analogy appears Aristotle calculus coexist common sense concept constitutes contemplation contraction contradiction contrary corresponding death instinct defined depth Descartes dialectic difference and repetition difference in kind differential calculus differential relations disguise displacement distinctive points distinguish distribution divergent series diverse elements empirical enveloped essence eternal return everything existence explicated expresses extensity faculties finite genus ground Hegel ideal Ideas identity illusion image of thought implicated incarnated indeterminate infinite intensive quantities Julia Kristeva Kant Leibniz limit manner means memory movement multiplicity nature negation negative nevertheless Nietzsche ontological opposed opposition Paris passive synthesis philosophy Plato pleasure principle point of view possible precisely present presupposes principle problem problematic propositions pure past question Raymond Roussel reason recognition repeat representation resemblance sensibility simulacra singular points solution space species things transcendental transl true unconscious univocal virtual object words Zarathustra