- Sloterdijk’s Jesuits
- Can Mystical Landscapes Be Other-Wise?
- From Topology to Dromology: A Brief Sketch of Paul Virilio
- A Secular Church? McLuhan, Catholicism, and the War of Identity
- Pope Francis, Software Pope
- Paul Virilio and the Bunker Church to St. Bernadette
- Lee Braver on Kierkegaard and Transgressive Realism
- The Practice of Philosophy and Modes of Knowing: Hart’s Rejoinder to Zuidervaart?
- God and the Limits of Thought: Zuidervaart on Hart
Tagsanti-philosophy architecture Catholicism Claude Parent Constantin Constantinus Death of God Difference and Repetition (Deleuze) Ed Mooney either/or Emmanuel Levinas epistemology Franz Rosenzweig freedom Friedrich Nietzsche G. W. F. Hegel Gilles Deleuze God guest post Hendrik Hart Henry Bugbee Henry David Thoreau Hong Library Immanuel Kant Institute for Christian Studies interviews intimacy Jacques Derrida James Cone James K. A. Smith John D. Caputo Josiah Daniels Judge William Kierkegaard Kyoto School Lambert Zuidervaart Larval Subjects Lee Braver Levi Bryant limitation Ludwig Wittgenstein Mark C. Taylor materialism McLuhan media Merold Westphal metaphilosophy metaphysics Nicholas Berdyaev nihilism Nishitani Keiji Object-Oriented Ontology oblique ontology Paul Virilio philosophy philosophy of education possibility postmodernism professional philosophy quotations race realism reality repetition Repetition (Constantin Constantinus) Restoring Pangea (blog) Richard Rorty Russian philosophy science St. Olaf Søren Kierkegaard The Cross and the Lynching Tree (book) theology The Young Man Walker Percy
Monthly Archives: July 2013
In The Self-Overcoming of Nihilism, Nishitani discusses the problem of nihilism in western philosophy, presenting a genealogy of sorts that includes a variety of intriguing figures. There is an entire chapter entiteld “Nihilism in Russia,” and Berdyaev curiously appears in … Continue reading
Human experience is a series of starts and stops. To be human is to navigate the reality of time and space, to deal with ourselves in motion. There are psychological states which help or harm our ability to be in … Continue reading
As I was writing today, it hit me that Kierkegaard’s notion of repetition bears some interesting similarities to the hilarious apocalyptic satire by Walker Percy, Love in the Ruins. The book revolves around a southern doctor, Thomas Moore (descendant of … Continue reading
If freedom here [in repetition as a religious movement] now discovers an obstacle, then it must lie in freedom itself. Freedom now shows itself not to be in its perfection in man but to be disturbed. This disturbance, however, must … Continue reading
“In a minute I shall be there where my soul longs to be, there where ideas spume with elemental fury, where thoughts arise uproariously like nations in migration, there where at other times there is a stillness like the deep … Continue reading