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Kierkegaard and the matter of philosophy: a fractured dialectic

O'Neill Burns, Michael
Kierkegaard and the matter of philosophy: a fractured dialectic

Kierkegaard and the matter of philosophy: a fractured dialectic

Kierkegaard and the matter of philosophy: a fractured dialectic

O'Neill Burns, Michael
32,60€
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Burns presents us with a radical, political, materialist Kierkegaard. His argument is bold, counter-intuitive - and utterly persuasive. This book deserves to set the agenda for Kierkegaard studies for years to come. -- Steven Shakespeare, Liverpool Hope University Michael Burns, in his magisterial Kierkegaard and the Matter of Philosophy, achieves ...
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Burns presents us with a radical, political, materialist Kierkegaard. His argument is bold, counter-intuitive - and utterly persuasive. This book deserves to set the agenda for Kierkegaard studies for years to come. -- Steven Shakespeare, Liverpool Hope University Michael Burns, in his magisterial Kierkegaard and the Matter of Philosophy, achieves nothing less than doing for Kierkegaard what Slavoj Zizek has done for Hegel. While remaining faithful to core components of Kierkegaard's philosophy, Burns sweeps aside accumulated received readings of him and constructs in their place the figure of a Kierkegaard deeply and undeniably relevant to today's philosophical landscape as colored by innovative revivals of the legacies of German idealism and Marxism. Burns's transcendental materialist Kierkegaard promises fundamentally to transform our understandings both of the past two centuries of European philosophy as well as of contemporary Continental metaphysics. -- Adrian Johnston, Professor of Philosophy, University of New Mexico Burns' book is a seminal contribution to Kierkegaard scholarship. He convincingly shows against some widespread misconceptions that Kierkegaard's thought implies a powerful contribution to ontology and to social and political thought. In addition to this novel approach to Kierkegaard, Burns defends the most relevant aspects of Kierkegaard in the context of contemporary philosophy. A very good book! -- Markus Gabriel, Professor of Philosophy, University of Bonn