We are pleased to announce the recent publication of Comparative and Continental Philosophy 12.3. This issue completes our twelfth year of publishing the best and most innovative work in Continental and Comparative Philosophy.
This issue is devoted to Plato and is guest edited by Marina Marren and Kevin Marren.
Pages: 163-164 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1857560
In Dialogue with Plato’s Politics and Education
Marina Marren & Kevin Marren
Pages: 165-166 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1857641
Beneath the Spruce Tree
Pages: 167-167 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1852864
Politics of the Idea: (Anti-)Platonic Politics in Arendt and Badiou |
Pages: 168-181 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1842701
Towards Nazism: On the Invention of Plato’s Political Philosophy |
Pages: 182-196 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1855406
The Limits of the City: Leo Strauss’s Hermeneutics and Plato’s Republic
Pages: 197-210 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1837600
The Birth of Fire, Indescribable Light, and the Limits of Philosophy’s Violence: Nāgārjuna and Plato Seeing and Speaking of Nothing
Pages: 211-226 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1864866
The Birth of Philosophy, The Philosophy of Birth: Heidegger, Plato, and the Gift of Being
S. Montgomery Ewegen
Pages: 227-239 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1847010
The Socratic Method, Once and for All
Pages: 240-244 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1843343
Pages: 245-253 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1843304
Reconsidering Nietzsche and Politics
Pages: 254-260 | DOI: 10.1080/17570638.2020.1848326
The Philosophy of Creative Solitudes
edited by David Jones, Bloomsbury, 2019
Nietzsche and Other Buddhas: Philosophy after Comparative Philosophy
by Jason M. Wirth, Indiana University Press, Bloomington
After frank and thoughtful discussions, we have come to the inevitable conclusion that we need to postpone the May 2021 CCPC meeting until May 2022. If you were on the 2020 program, you do not need to reapply. We will be in touch with you in the months ahead to see if you still wish to attend. We also anticipate new openings. The Call for Papers will go out in the late summer of 2021.
We are pleased to announce the Comparative and Continental Philosophy 12.2 is now available on-line at Taylor and Francis: https://www.tandfonline.com/toc/yccp20/current.
In This Issue Jason M. Wirth and Andrew K. Whitehead; In Memory of Martin Schönfeld (1963-2020), Editor’s Preface, Democracy is Coming to the USA—Weather Permitting David Jones
Articles: The Doubt of the Thebans, Miranda Nell; When the Mirror Breaks: On the Image of Self-Consciousness in Hegel and Schelling, Brigita Gelžinytė; Nature, Gender, and Technology: The Ontological Foundations of Shiva’s Ecofeminist Philosophy, Gregory Morgan Swer; On a Language that Does Not Cease Speaking: Blanchot and Lacan on the Experience of Language in Literature and Psychosis, Cathrine Bjørnholt Michaelsen
Review Essay: Dark Ground and Unconscious in Schelling and Freud: A Review of Schelling, Freud, and the Philosophical Foundations of Psychoanalysis: Uncanny Belonging by Teresa Fenichel, reviewed by Jeffrey A. Bernstein
Book Reviews: Chinese and Buddhist Philosophy in Early Twentieth-Century German Thought by Eric S. Nelson, reviewed by Jana S. Rošker; Ambivalence: A Philosophical Exploration by Hili Razinsky, reviewed by Lior Levy
Rabindranath Tagore once wrote that “Death is not extinguishing the light; it is only putting out the lamp because the dawn has come.” Eliot Deutsch, a pioneer in Comparative Philosophy, brought a light with him as he sailed to Hawai‘i from New York in 1966. The dawning of Comparative Philosophy would have been unimaginable without him. The vision of an inclusive world philosophy, one accepting of other worldviews and peoples, that was envisioned by Charles Moore and Wing-Tsit Chan and helped brought to light by Harold E. McCarthy and Winfield E. Nagley, would never have been realized without Eliot Deutsch. Our debt to him is deep, and will always remain so. –David Jones
The Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center at Duquesne University and the virtual Duquesne University Press would like to announce the publication of the inaugural issue of Duquesne Studies in Phenomenology. The theme of the issue, guest-edited by Prof. James Risser of Seattle University, is “Hermeneutics Today” and includes contributions from John Caputo and Dennis Schmidt. The interdisciplinary, open-access journal, located at https://dsc.duq.edu/dsp/, will be published annually. Upcoming issues will address phenomenology and race, the phenomenology of art, and new developments in phenomenological psychology. Anyone with suggestions for themes or guest-editors for future issues is welcome to write to Dr. Jeffrey McCurry, Editor, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
John C. Maraldo publishes Japanese Philosophy in the Making 2: Borderline Interrogations, Nagoya: Chisokudō Publications.
The second of three volumes of essays that engage Japanese philosophers as intercultural thinkers, this collection critically probes seminal works for their historical significance and contemporary relevance. It shows how the relational ethics of Watsuji Tetsurō serves as a resource for new conceptions of trust, dignity, and human rights; how forgiveness empowers the repentance and the sense of responsibility advocated by Tanabe Hajime, and how Kuki Shūzō’s philosophy of contingency puts a fortuitous twist on normative ethics. The author also re-examines the controversy about Kyoto School wartime writings so as to uncover the covert side of today’s empires, and reflects on the hidden consequences of seeing nature as the non-human world. Underlying these investigations is a consistent style that interrogates philosophers for what lies undisclosed and that exposes decisive questions that arise between us and them.
I am pleased to announce the publication of Comparative and Continental Philosophy 12.1 is now available on-line at Taylor and Francis: https://www.tandfonline.com/toc/yccp20/current .
This special issue on “Derrida and Asian Thought” is guest edited by Steven Burik and includes two interviews with Jacques Derrida being published in English for the first time. The interviews are conducted and translated by Ning Zhang and set the tone for a rich and significant issue on comparative philosophy.