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Pismo nepoznate žene i melankolija kao tehnološki višak filozofije: Austin, Cavell, Derrida / Jukić, Tatjana.

By: Jukić, Tatjana.
Material type: materialTypeLabelArticleDescription: 317-335.ISSN: 0352-7654.Other title: LETTER FROM AN UNKNOWN WOMAN AND THE MELANCHOLIA OF PHILOSOPHY: AUSTIN, CAVELL, DERRIDA [Naslov na engleskom:].Subject(s): 6.01 | melankolija, film, filozofija hrv | melancholia, film, philosophy eng In: Quorum : časopis za književnost 5-6/2009 (2009), str. 317-335Summary: I analyze the agency of melancholia and melodrama in the philosophy of Stanley Cavell, where they labor as a sinthome of what in philosophy is memory. This analysis hinges on a close reading of Stefan Zweig's Letter from an Unknown Woman as a point of access to articulating these concerns, as Cavell's own writing on the subject (in Contesting Tears) hinges on a close reading of Max Ophüls's film based on Zweig's novella. This point of access is figured most effectively perhaps where Ophüls in America spectralizes his diacritic, just as his film spectralizes Zweig, or just as, here, my voice cannot but spectralize its mother tongue. Moving from there to Cavell's philosophizing of birthplace via Austin and Derrida (in Philosophical Passages), I propose a deconstruction of that position in inheriting and remembering philosophy today — even where it invokes the problem of technics — which still depends on an identitarian politics.
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I analyze the agency of melancholia and melodrama in the philosophy of Stanley Cavell, where they labor as a sinthome of what in philosophy is memory. This analysis hinges on a close reading of Stefan Zweig's Letter from an Unknown Woman as a point of access to articulating these concerns, as Cavell's own writing on the subject (in Contesting Tears) hinges on a close reading of Max Ophüls's film based on Zweig's novella. This point of access is figured most effectively perhaps where Ophüls in America spectralizes his diacritic, just as his film spectralizes Zweig, or just as, here, my voice cannot but spectralize its mother tongue. Moving from there to Cavell's philosophizing of birthplace via Austin and Derrida (in Philosophical Passages), I propose a deconstruction of that position in inheriting and remembering philosophy today — even where it invokes the problem of technics — which still depends on an identitarian politics.

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Projekt MZOS 130-1301070-1064

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