Read & download ☆ Speech and Phenomena: and Other Essays on Husserl's Theory of Signs (SPEP) Ç PDF DOC TXT eBook or Kindle ePUB free

Free download Speech and Phenomena: and Other Essays on Husserl's Theory of Signs (SPEP)

Read & download ☆ Speech and Phenomena: and Other Essays on Husserl's Theory of Signs (SPEP) Ç PDF, DOC, TXT, eBook or Kindle ePUB free ï Published in 1967 when Derrida is 37 years old Voice and Phenomenon appears at the same moment asOsophy is it possible to understand the novelty of Derrida’s thinking Voice and Phenomenon therefore may be the best introduction to Derrida’s thought in general To adapt Derrida’s comment on Husserl’s Logical Investigations it contains “the germinal structure” of Derrida’s entire thought Lawlor’s fresh translation of Voice and Phenomenon brings new life to Derrida’s most seminal work. A very important essay The account of phenomenogy that Derrida offers here is absolutely relevant today as so many people try to reinvent as mindfulness or eliminative reductionism or under a host of other banners the same project with the same aporias that Derrida is analyzing here The critiue of the metaphysics of presence is worth revisiting as most people seem to have conveniently forgotten it or refused to undersand it in the first place A key text in the history of philosophy perhaps but definitely in 20th century thought David Allison's translation is particularly good

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Says written over a 10 year period on diverse figures and topics and Of Grammatology aims its deconstruction at “the age of Rousseau” Voice and Phenomenon shows deconstruction engaged with the most important philosophical movement of the last hundred years phenomenology Only in relation to phenomenology is it possible to measure the importance of deconstruction Only in relation to Husserl’s phil. A thorough going review seems less than necessary here in light of the amount that has been written on this work over the years as well as its relative clarity as far as Derrida's writings go this is by far the easiest to comprehend; that is if you understand Husserl but if you don't understand Husserl then it might be wondered why you are bothering with reading this read Husserl first And so I will leave here but a few trace thoughtsOne can garner already in this early work the traces of what will come to absorb Derrida's thought in the later years not just the semiomania of the 60's but uestions of testament secrecy and the unspeakable the deconstitutive role of death for the subject as well as the ethical relation to the other though here lacking its later Levinasian ethical resonanceThe transcendental life in its objective and ideal repeatability is problematically founded upon a lapsing from presence an instant of loss unmarkable by consciousness yet marked in and as time is traced at the origin of the conscious act of apprehension Because consciousness constitutes and grasps its object not in the immediacy of a present presence but through the retentional no longer now that marks the lag of consciousness there is an ecart of time spacing marking the place of the pure presence of the Urimpression The living presence of consciousness is thus founded upon an absence a void or rupture between pre conscious marking of our fundamental passivity and the emergent autoconstitution of consciousness in the intentional act The phenomenological voice too is marked by this originary silence this absence of origin so that its auto affection speaking to itself is never a simple immediate presence or knowing for if so it would have no need of speaking and could sinply remain silent But it is haunted by this absence this origin which it cannot locate the self that speaks and the self that hears are non identical for the voice in its expression must trace the indicative path of the outside marring the purity of transcendental subjectivity What is of primary import here which Newton Garver in his preface seems at a loss to understand is the role of impossibility underwriting this and every work the impossibility of death and its deconstitutional role in the establishing of possibility Death the absolute absence and neutrality of identity and propriety marks the origin in its running off in the perpetual effacement or withdrawal of presence before any beginning can be marked off Writing has always already begun and so it is never begun it is always already being erased erasing being marking everything with the double mark of nothing without end This work then presents a sort of primal scene a scene of absence of non appearance of the play of figures caught in abyssal mimesis the scene of writing of the infinity of time caught in the suspension of finitude ever differing and deferred

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Speech and Phenomena and Other Essays on Husserl's Theory of Signs SPEPPublished in 1967 when Derrida is 37 years old Voice and Phenomenon appears at the same moment as Of Grammatology and Writing and Difference All three books announce the new philosophical project called “deconstruction” Although Derrida will later regret the fate of the term “deconstruction” he will use it throughout his career to define his own thinking While Writing and Difference collects es. Derrida is never for the faint of heart If you are going to read this book you should either be very interested in 20th century philosophy literary theory andor phenomenology the study of phenomenon literally or better the study of signs in language; or be supremely interested in Derrida himself maybe you've heard his name a bunch and want to to know what's upStill I highly suggest reading some other work of Derrida's first Perhaps one of his major ones Of Grammatology or Writing and Difference The reason for that is that Derrida takes ideas that he's developed and inserts them into his commentary of Husserl's philosophies The commentary is half exposition and interpretation and then half modifying and disagreeing Really the modifying and disagreeing is less than half And with Derrida the main ideas are of course differance difference and trace And as always with Derrida the writing is complex sophisticated and somewhat esoteric A layperson could understand Derrida it's not entirely esoteric but it would take lots of concentration Not that I'm a genius or anything but I've read Derrida before and it still took me a number of re reads at some points Certainly this little booklet packs a punch but the substance is not all that special compared to what you could otherwise expect from Derrida He is simply sifting through an other's work to insert his That does not warrant a recommendation If you find yourself reading this though you won't regret it