- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- Bloomsbury Academic USA
- Leo, Jeffrey R. Di (ed.), Beebee, Thomas Oliver (ed.)
- 229 x 152 x 19 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 577 g
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The Hill We Climb
Philosophy as World Literature1289
What does it mean to consider philosophy as a species of not just literature but world literature? The authors in this collection explore philosophy through the lens of the "worlding" of literature--that is, how philosophy is connected and reconnected through global literary networks that cross borders, mix stories, and speak in translation and dialect. Historically, much of the world's most influential philosophy, from Plato's dialogues and Augustine's confessions to Nietzsche's aphorisms and Sartre's plays, was a form of literature--as well as, by extension, a form of world literature. Philosophy as World Literature offers a variety of accounts of how the worlding of literature problematizes the national categorizing of philosophy and brings new meanings and challenges to the discussion of intersections between philosophy and literature.
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This is an important, timely, and much-needed collection of essays that not only builds bridges between philosophy and literature, but highlights the importance of global networks for both fields. * Susan Bassnett, Professor of Comparative Literature, University of Glasgow, UK, and President of the British Comparative Literature Association * Philosophy as World Literature is a valuable contemporary intervention in the long-running quarrel between the philosophers and poets. By reconceiving their relation in terms of the shared problem of 'worlding,' it replaces old struggles over universality with concrete issues of translation, migration, colonization, and alterity. In the process, a philosophical work's textuality or a novel's philosophical significance is shown to be determined, prior to any theoretical debate, by the facts of its translation, anthologizing, and circulation through networks that are global in scope. * Ralph M. Berry, Emeritus Professor of English, Florida State University, USA * Certainly those of us who have long argued for the sisterhood of philosophy and literature, and labored to contribute to the tradition of an American philosophical fiction, will welcome Philosophy as World Literature with a cheer. But anyone and everyone who cares deeply about literature and philosophy will be thankful for this huge, necessary, and magnificent collection of illuminating essays. * Charles Johnson, Emeritus Professor of English, University of Washington, USA *
Jeffrey R. Di Leo is Professor of English and Philosophy at the University of Houston-Victoria, USA. He is the Editor of the American Book Review, Founding Editor of the journal symploke, and Executive Director of the Society for Critical Exchange and its Winter Theory Institute. His books include The Bloomsbury Handbook of Literary and Cultural Theory (2018), American Literature as World Literature (2017), and Dead Theory: Derrida, Death, and the Afterlife of Theory (2016), all published by Bloomsbury.
Acknowledgments Philosophy as World Literature: An Introduction Jeffrey R. Di Leo (University of Houston-Victoria, USA) Part I World, Worlding, Worldliness 1. The World, the Text, and Philosophy: Reflections on Translation Brian O'Keeffe (Barnard College, USA) 2. Plato as World Literature Paul Allen Miller (University of South Carolina, USA) 3. Worlding Interpretation, or Fanon and the Poetics of Disalienation Nicole Simek (Whitman College, USA) 4. Alluvia: The Palimpsest of African Memory Michael Stern (University of Oregon, USA) Part II Migration and Difference 5. Feminism as World Literature Robin Truth Goodman (Florida State University, USA) 6. Astonishing Worlding: Montaigne and the New World Zahi Zalloua (Whitman College, USA) 7. Literature of the World, Unite! Peter Hitchcock (The Graduate Center, CUNY, USA) 8. Transatlantic Thoreau: Henry S. Salt, Gandhi, and British Humanitarian Socialism David M. Robinson (Oregon State University, USA) Part III Philosophy, Religion, and the East 9. Nietzsche and World Iterature: The Eternal Recurrence of Dualism in Thus Spake Zarathustra Jeffrey S. Librett (University of Oregon, USA) 10. Asian Philosophy, National Literatures, and World Literature Anthologies Junjie Luo (Gettysburg College, USA) 11. The Dharma of World Literature Ranjan Ghosh (University of North Bengal, India) 12. Olive-Red in Orhan Pamuk and Anton Shammas: Deconstruction's Eastward Dissemination Henry Sussman (Yale University, USA) Part IV Philosophy versus World Literature 13. Existentialism as World Literature: De Beauvoir, Heidegger, and Tolstoy Robert Doran (University of Rochester, USA) 14. Jorge Luis Borges and Philosophy Efrain Kristal (University of California, Los Angeles, USA) 15. Philosophy for the Masses: Haldeman-Julius, Durant, and The Story of Philosophy Jeffrey R. Di Leo (University of Houston-Victoria, USA) List of Contributors Index