Die Stimme und das Phänomen.

Die Stimme und das Ph nomen In Speech and Phenomena Jacques Derriba situates the philosophy of language in relation to logic and rhetoric which have often been seen as irreconcilable criteria for the use and interpretation of

  • Title: Die Stimme und das Phänomen.
  • Author: Jacques Derrida
  • ISBN: 9783518124406
  • Page: 320
  • Format: Paperback
  • In Speech and Phenomena, Jacques Derriba situates the philosophy of language in relation to logic and rhetoric, which have often been seen as irreconcilable criteria for the use and interpretation of signs His critique of Husserl attacks the position that language is founded on logic rather than on rhetoric instead, he claims, meaningful language is limited to expressionIn Speech and Phenomena, Jacques Derriba situates the philosophy of language in relation to logic and rhetoric, which have often been seen as irreconcilable criteria for the use and interpretation of signs His critique of Husserl attacks the position that language is founded on logic rather than on rhetoric instead, he claims, meaningful language is limited to expression because expression alone conveys sense.

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    About " Jacques Derrida "

  • Jacques Derrida

    Jacques Derrida was the founder of deconstruction, a way of criticizing not only both literary and philosophical texts but also political institutions Although Derrida at times expressed regret concerning the fate of the word deconstruction, its popularity indicates the wide ranging influence of his thought, in philosophy, in literary criticism and theory, in art and, in particular, architectural theory, and in political theory Indeed, Derrida s fame nearly reached the status of a media star, with hundreds of people filling auditoriums to hear him speak, with films and televisions programs devoted to him, with countless books and articles devoted to his thinking Beside critique, Derridean deconstruction consists in an attempt to re conceive the difference that divides self reflection or self consciousness But even than the re conception of difference, and perhaps importantly, deconstruction works towards preventing the worst violence It attempts to render justice Indeed, deconstruction is relentless in this pursuit since justice is impossible to achieve.

  • 810 Comments

  • Derrida is never for the faint of heart. If you are going to read this book, you should either be very interested in 20th century philosophy, literary theory, and/or phenomenology (the study of phenomenon, literally, or better, the study of signs in language); or be supremely interested in Derrida himself--maybe you've heard his name a bunch and want to to know what's up.Still, I highly suggest reading some other work of Derrida's first. Perhaps one of his major ones, "Of Grammatology" or "Writi [...]


  • this text is dense, even for someone who has been reading Derrida's work for many years! On par with his work, there are parts that are almost incomprehensible unless you're intimately familiar with Husserl, however it's impossible to miss how germinal this work is to his whole project. I was impressed to find that many of the concepts and terms which central to Derrida's later work can be found here in their infancy. Moreover, this is an important text that rightfully challenges (or, corrects) [...]


  • الكتاب شديد الصعوبة، والترجمة العربية سيئة جدا، قراته مرة ونصف ولم أجد سوى الصداع


  • i want to read lacan after this. i'm scheduled to, further on down the line. from what i can follow, there is some type of absolute boundary between lived experience and language; this reminds me of the lacanian symbolic and real. i'm sure these are crude analogies, forgive my autodidact smattering on this sub-arena of the humanities. derrida doesn't seem to get any easier with time. for the moment, i remember the last part of the book better than the first, and i want to write this really casua [...]


  • A very important essay. The account of phenomenogy that Derrida offers here is absolutely relevant today, as so many people try to reinvent as "mindfulness" or "eliminative reductionism" (or under a host of other banners) the same project, with the same aporias, that Derrida is analyzing here. The critique of the "metaphysics of presence" is worth revisiting, as most people seem to have conveniently forgotten it, or refused to undersand it in the first place. A key text in the history of philoso [...]


  • Would've been more interesting if it really confronted Husserlian theory, but his interpretation is off the mark - and surprisingly naturalistic too (in its constant repetition of metaphysical problems of the inside and outside, of the one and the other). That said, like most other books of Derrida this does read like THE inauguration of deconstructive theory; 'all his fundamental concepts are explained here' bla bla bla. That just might be the case, but Of Grammatology is a lot funnier.


  • The famous essay "Differance" produced my one encounter with Derrida that was pleasurable and intellectually stimulating for about four pages, four pages that were already more interestingly articulated by others, mind, before deteriorating into typical Derridean nonsense. Everything else is pretty worthless.


  • Despite there being passages I didn't fully comprehend (being largely unfamiliar with Husserl's work)as much as I did with Of Grammatology, I thoroughly enjoyed this (especially Derrida's explications of "differance") and will be moving on to another Derrida.


  • This is one of the greatest philosophy books ever written. Derrida through readings of Husserl on signs and signifiers turns everything you think about reading on its head. Metaphysics, presence and the written word are taken to task. Brilliant!


  • Limiti Mi arrendo, sono inguaribilmente ottusa.Non riesco proprio a capire quale sia nella sostanza il contributo originale di questo testo rispetto a quello che aveva detto Johann Gottfried Herder circa trecento anni prima.Ogni delucidazione sarà la benvenuta.






  • so, this undoes Husserl's phenomenology. that's kinda cool, except that phenomenology was already a waste of space, so shrug.


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