Philosophy Today

Founded in 1957, Philosophy Today is a quarterly magazine published by DePaul University. The magazine has a circulation of over 1,000 readers and specializes in information on contemporary philosophy and philosophers. The Editor of the magazine is David W. Pellauer.

Articles from Vol. 55, No. 3, August

A Letter to Emmanuel Faye
(ProQuest: ... denotes non-USASCII text omitted.)Dear Professor Faye,Let me begin by thanking you for taking initiative to send me your book, Heidegger: Introduction of Nazism into Philosophy. contacted me because I had contributed to the line debate...
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From Existence to Responsibility
RESTLESSNESS AND SUBJECTIVITY IN THE EARLY AND LATE LEVINASEmmanuel Levinas's earliest philosophical efforts are largely influenced by his encounter with Martin Heidegger's phenomenology, even if by 1934 Lévinas becomes one of Heidegger's harshest critics....
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From Polemos to the Extermination of the Enemy
RESPONSE TO THE OPEN LETTER OF GREGORY FRIEDDear Professor Fried,For some time now I have adopted the policy of not publishing individual responses to the many critical reviews and written discussions of my book on Heidegger in numerous countries. But...
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Politics of Creative Indifference
"Indifference" is a term that often has pejorative denotations or pejorative connotations. Yet indifference has sometimes been discussed in the philosophic tradition as something other than only a fault. In ancient philosophy, there is at least debate...
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Subjectivity and Race in Heidegger's Writings
This study concludes seven years of international discussion that followed the publication of my book on Heidegger in France. The experience ofthe controversy has taught me that a debate can only be fruitful if the interlocutors share the same concern...
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The Concept of Recognition in Levinas's Thought
concept of recognition [la reconnaissance] appears variously and repeatedly throughout Emmanuel Levinas's corpus, perhaps most strikingly in the Hegelian formula of a "struggle for recognition" and perhaps most provocatively in Levinas's distinct sense...
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