Comparative and Continental Philosophy
Taylor and Francis
Editor: David Jones, Kennesaw State University, USA
Michael Schwartz, Augusta University, USA; Jason M. Wirth, Seattle University, USA; and Andrew K. Whitehead, Kennesaw State University, USA
Assistant Editor: Sarah Flavel, Bath Spa University, UK
Review Editor: Jason M. Wirth, Seattle University, USA
Comparative and Continental Philosophy is a peer-reviewed and fully refereed journal that appears tri-annually and publishes leading edge papers by internationally respected scholars in Comparative and Continental philosophy. Sponsored by the Comparative and Continental Philosophy Circle, Comparative and Continental Philosophy is a seriously minded, yet interesting, academic journal that is accessible to a wide range of readers from various disciplines such as philosophy, religion, art history, comparative literature, critical theory, phenomenological psychology, and cultural theory. Although anchored in the discipline of philosophy and designed to provide a much needed niche in the natural development of continental philosophy into other non-western ways of thinking, submissions are welcomed from other disciplines as well and need not be necessarily comparative in nature. For comparative submissions, Asia is our primary focus, but we welcome papers devoted to any non-western region, especially Africa, and comparative continental and Anglo-American philosophy. The Journal also includes papers on critical spirituality that discuss inter-cultural encounters and address understanding through meditative thinking and papers on contemporary feminism.
In general, the editorial board of Comparative and Continental Philosophy takes seriously a broad array of contemporary engagements with texts that open discussions and welcomes innovative submissions from authors.
Now published three times a year: May, August, and December
ISSN: 1757-0638 (print)
ISSN: 1757-0646 (online)
Send general queries to:
#2206, 402 Bartow Avenue
Kennesaw, Georgia 30144-5591
+1 470.578.6596 (Office),
+1 470.578.9149 (Facsimile)
All book review queries, review submissions, and books for review should be sent directly to:
Jason M. Wirth
Department of Philosophy
901 12th Avenue
Seattle, WA 98122
All article and book review submissions should be sent electronically in proper format to:
Sarah Flavel (email@example.com).
Comparative and Continental Philosophy is a refereed journal and uses a double-blind review process. Please remove all references to or indications about your identity as author(s) from the entire text, including footnotes.
Instructions for authors may be found at: http://www.tandfonline.com/loi/yccp20.
A quick guide to preparing your submission can be found here: tf_quick_guide.
Word limit for articles is 7,000 words. Please follow The Chicago Manual of Style (16th edition) and use in-text citations. A quick guide may be found at http://www.chicagomanualofstyle.org/tools_citationguide.html.
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We are pleased to have Comparative and Continental Philosophy published by Taylor and Francis Journals. The Journal is supported in part by the History and Philosophy Department at Kennesaw State University.
Thank you for your ongoing support of the journal and the Circle. The Editors
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Series on Comparative and Continental Philosophy
The Series on Comparative and Continental Philosophy publishes books by and on distinguished scholars from leading and rising comparative and continental scholars who write on philosophical and related themes. The major focus of the series aims at the relevance of the intersection of continental and comparative philosophy for present-day living and philosophizing by providing readers with books that display the contemporary significance of the world’s greatest thinkers. Asia is our primary non-western focus, but other neglected geographic regions, such as Latin America and Africa, are also suitable. On the Western side, while Continental European philosophy is our main focus and the work of distinguished contemporary continental thinkers a primary concentration, we are open to a variety of philosophical approaches often neglected by mainstream philosophical approaches.
Although we support the work of beginning scholars and thinkers, the Series on Comparative and Continental Philosophy is not necessarily the place for dissertation publication. We seek a fresh and full vision with the rigors of thought and imagination, as well as manuscripts of scholarly distinction. We do not seek contributions that would be at home in any number of other traditional academic book series, nor do we want manuscripts from other series because they were not lifeless or tedious enough for them. Authors who cross disciplinary boundaries effortlessly with robust voice, literary style, and imagination are especially encouraged to submit their manuscripts.
*At this time we discourage submissions of edited multi-authored manuscripts.
The Series on Comparative and Continental Philosophy is edited by David Jones (editor), Michael Schwartz (associate editor), Andrew K. Whitehead (associate editor) and Jason M. Wirth (associate editor).
Geophilosophy: On Gilles Deleuze and Felix Guattari’s What Is Philosophy? by Rodolphe Gasché
Rodolphe Gasché’s commentary on Deleuze and Guattari’s last book, What Is Philosophy?, homes in on what the two thinkers define as philosophy in distinction from the sciences and the arts and what it is that they understand themselves to have done while doing philosophy. Gasché is concerned with the authors’ claim not only that philosophy is a Greek invention but also that it is, for fundamental reasons, geophilosophical in nature. Gasché also intimates that, rather than a marginal issue of their conception of philosophy, geocentrism is a central dimension of their thinking. Indeed, Gasché argues, if all the principal traits that constitute philosophy according to What is Philosophy?—autochthony, philia, and doxa—imply in an essential manner a concern with Earth, it follows that what Deleuze and Guattari have been doing while engaging in philosophy has been marked by this concern from the start.
Senses of Landscape by John Sallis
Beginning with the assertion that earth is the elemental place that grants an abode to humans and to other living things, in Senses of Landscape the philosopher John Sallis turns to landscapes, and in particular to their representation in painting, to present a powerful synthetic work.
Senses of Landscape proffers three kinds of analyses, which, though distinct, continually intersect in the course of the book. The first consists of extended analyses of distinctive landscapes from four exemplary painters, Paul Cezanne, Caspar David Friedrich, Paul Klee, and Guo Xi. Sallis then turns to these artists’ own writings—treatises, essays, and letters—about art in general and landscape painting in particular, and he sets them into a philosophical context. The third kind of analysis draws both on Sallis’s theoretical writings and on the canonical texts in the philosophy of art (Kant, Schelling, Hegel, and Heidegger). These analyses present for a wide audience a profound sense of landscape and of the earthly abode of the human.
On the True Sense of Art: A Critical Companion to the Transfigurements of John Sallis edited by Jason M. Wirth, Michael Schwartz, and David Jones
This book features a collection of essays that serve as a critical companion to the philosophical exploration of John Sallis’ work in aesthetics, especially, but not exclusively, related to his Transfigurements. Authors include: Andrew Benjamin, Silvia Benso, Meilin Chinn, Günter Figal, Bernard Freydberg, David Jones, Joseph P. Lawrence, David Pollard, James Risser, John Sallis, Dennis Schmidt, Michael Schwartz, Elizabeth B. Sikes, and Jason M. Wirth.
Socrates among Strangers by Joseph P. Lawrence
In this CCPC Series sponsored book, Joseph P. Lawrence reclaims the enigmatic sage from those who have seen him either as a prophet of science, seeking the security of knowledge, or as a wily actor who shed light on the dangerous world of politics while maintaining a prudent distance from it. The Socrates Lawrence seeks is the imprudent one, the man who knew how to die.
The institutionalization of philosophy in the modern world has come at the cost of its most vital concern: the achievement of life wisdom. Those who have ceased to grow (those who think they know) close their ears to the wisdom of strangers—and Socrates, who stood face to face with death, is the archetypal stranger. His avowal of ignorance, Lawrence suggests, is more needed than ever in an age defined by technical mastery and expert knowledge.