50 Concepts for a Critical Phenomenology

De (autor) , , Contribuţii de Duane Davis, Lisa Guenther, Lewis R. Gordon, John D. Caputo, Kris Sealey, Mark Ralkowski, Natalie Cisneros, Kyle Whyte, Robert McRuer, George Yancy, Patricia Hill Collins, Rosalyn Diprose, Eduardo Mendieta, Alia Al-Saji, Charles W. Mills, Tamsin Kimoto, Debra Bergoffen, Shannon M. Mussett, Diane Perpich, Donald A. Landes, Ted Toadvine, Helen A. Fielding, Megan Burke, Mariana Ortega, David Morris, Moira Gatens, Dr. Shiloh Whitney, Scott Marratto, Jenny Slatman, William McBride, Elena Ruiz, Rosemarie Garland-Thomson, Emily S. Lee, Lanei M. Rodemeyer, Joel Michael Reynolds, Shannon Sullivan, Jennifer McWeeny, Jack Reynolds, Linda Martin Alcoff, Lauren Guilmette, Sid Hansen, Axelle Karera, David Haekwon Kim, Keith Whitmoyer, Perry Zurn, Nancy J. Holland, Dorthea Olkowski, Talia Mae Bettcher, Kelly Oliver, Andrea Pitts, Cynthia Willett
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en Limba Engleză Paperback – 15 Oct 2019
Phenomenology, the philosophical method that seeks to uncover the taken-for-granted presuppositions, habits, and norms that structure everyday experience, is increasingly framed by ethical and political concerns. Critical phenomenology foregrounds experiences of marginalization, oppression, and power in order to identify and transform common experiences of injustice that render “the familiar” a site of oppression for many. In Fifty Concepts for a Critical Phenomenology, leading scholars present fresh readings of classic phenomenological topics and introduce newer concepts developed by feminist theorists, critical race theorists, disability theorists, and queer and trans theorists that capture aspects of lived experience that have traditionally been neglected. By centering historically marginalized perspectives, the chapters in this book breathe new life into the phenomenological tradition and reveal its ethical, social, and political promise. This volume will be an invaluable resource for teaching and research in continental philosophy; feminist, gender, and sexuality studies; critical race theory; disability studies; cultural studies; and critical theory more generally.
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ISBN-13: 9780810141148
ISBN-10: 0810141140
Pagini: 384
Dimensiuni: 178 x 254 x 28 mm
Greutate: 0.75 kg
Editura: Northwestern University Press
Colecția Northwestern University Press

Notă biografică

GAIL WEISS is a professor of philosophy at George Washington University.

ANN V. MURPHY is an associate professor of philosophy at the University of New Mexico.

GAYLE SALAMON is a professor of English and gender and sexuality studies at Princeton University.


Introduction: Transformative Descriptions – Gail Weiss, Ann V. Murphy, and Gayle Salamon
Part I
1. The Phenomenological Method – Duane Davis
2. Critical Phenomenology – Lisa Guenther
Part II
3. Bad Faith – Lewis R. Gordon
4. Being and beings: the Ontological/Ontic Distinction – John D. Caputo
5. Being-in-itself, Being-for-itself, and Being-for-Others – Kris Sealey
6. Being-toward-Death – Mark Ralkowski
7. Borderlands and Border Crossing – Natalie Cisneros
8. Collective Continuance – Kyle Whyte
9. Compulsory Able-Bodiedness – Robert McRuer
10. Confiscated Bodies – George Yancy
11. Controlling Images – Patricia Hill Collins
12. Corporeal Generosity – Rosalyn Diprose
13. Decolonial Imaginary – Eduardo Mendieta
14. Durée – Alia Al-Saji
15. Epistemological Ignorance – Charles W. Mills
16. Eros – Tamsin Kimoto and Cynthia Willett
17. Eternal Feminine – Debra Bergoffen
18. Ethical Freedom – Shannon M. Mussett
19. The Face – Diane Perpich
20. The Flesh of the World – Donald A. Landes
21. Geomateriality – Ted Toadvine
22. The Habit Body – Helen A. Fielding
23. Heteronormativity – Megan Burke
24. Hometactics – Mariana Ortega
25. Horizons – David Morris
26. Imaginaries – Moira Gatens
27. Immanence and Transcendence – Shiloh Whitney
28. Intercorporeality – Scott Marratto
29. The Körper/Leib Distinction – Jenny Slatman
30. The Look – William McBride
31. Mestiza Consciousness – Elena Ruíz
32. Misfitting – Rosemarie Garland-Thomson
33. Model Minority – Emily S. Lee
34. The Natural Attitude – Lanei M. Rodemeyer
35. The Normate – Joel Michael Reynolds
36. Ontological Expansiveness – Shannon Sullivan
37. Operative Intentionality – Jennifer McWeeny
38. Perceptual Faith – Jack Reynolds
39. Public Self/Lived Subjectivity – Linda Martín Alcoff
40. Queer Orientations – Lauren Guilmette
41. Queer Performativity – Sarah Hansen
42. The Racial Epidermal Schema – Axelle Karera
43. Racist Love – David Haekwon Kim
44. Sens/Sense – Keith Whitmoyer
45. Social Death – Perry Zurn
46. The “They” – Nancy J. Holland
47. Time/Temporality – Dorothea Olkowski
48. Trans Phenomena – Talia Mae Bettcher
49. Witnessing – Kelly Oliver
50. World-traveling – Andrea J. Pitts


"Anyone who questions the vitality of contemporary phenomenology as a site of radical questioning will find the perfect antidote in Fifty Concepts for a Critical Phenomenology. The rich variety of marginalized perspectives represented here is a valuable corrective to so many works of philosophy that have gone before." —Robert Bernasconi, author of How to Read Sartre
"An invaluable resource. Not only does it offer a clear overview of key texts and figures both within the center and the periphery of the phenomenological tradition, but it also stands as a crucial critical intervention in the practice of phenomenology itself. It challenges us take seriously the ‘infinite task’ of better understanding the very ways and means whereby we understand the world and our role in it. It shows, in other words, that rigorous phenomenology must be ‘critical,’ and that critical phenomenology demands that we leave behind the comfort of tradition.” —Michael J. Monahan, author of The Creolizing Subject: Race, Reason, and the Politics of Purity
Fifty Concepts may just be the best introductory text I’ve read. Clearly written essays by some of the best minds around articulate compelling connections between phenomenology’s traditional concerns (embodiment, experience, perception, e.g.) and crucial contemporary issues (immigration, disability, race, gender identity, queerness, e.g.). Individually and together, the essays demonstrate just how critical phenomenology is to philosophy and to our contemporary world. Highly recommended!” —Ellen T. Armour, author of Signs and Wonders: Theology After Modernity