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Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2018) 24 (3): 432.
Published: 01 August 2018
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2019) 25 (1-3): 429.
Published: 01 April 2019
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2008) 14 (3): 490–491.
Published: 01 August 2008
... was an an of literature secondary the “histories,” ofsisted heworksstudying called and is con literature this of either. beyond Part Polandand to Ireland from extending “Europe” neo-Latin a to concern obsessive of such literature, Latin and Greek and, at hethe time studies,composed theinheritance...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2015) 21 (2): 328–329.
Published: 01 April 2015
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2009) 15 (3): 438–467.
Published: 01 August 2009
... voy a morir, en serio, común y corriente, sin albergue, Ahora ASÍ DE SENCILLO y matasanos, leguleyos filósofos, y curas diablo al energía, la desviar leer. por pendiente No tanto hay cuando ultratumba de fantasías con tiempo perder nada que contar. Harta no hay lo...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2002) 8 (1): 152–177.
Published: 01 January 2002
... proposition about con- text was directed (scriptural fundamentalists, for example, believers in eternal wisdom, formalist art historians, enthusiasts for generalization in social science, The author wishes to thank Maria Lúcia Pallares-Burke and Mark Phillips for their comments...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (1): 137–155.
Published: 01 January 2003
... beginning to con- sider them a disaster. The converts and their descendants were now seen as insin- 1. The following abbreviations will be used throughout: 2. See the list of miracles in AMV, Lletres missives, g3–5, ACA:C: Archive of the Crown...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2004) 10 (3): 532–550.
Published: 01 August 2004
... not mean that he has synthesized history and philosophy or reduced these disciplines to aspects of one another. It is nearer the truth to say that there has been a con- tinuing Fäkultatenstreit, in which the philosophers have responded to the propo- sition...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (3): 394–398.
Published: 01 August 2003
... are lit- • erary, but a philosophical argument might be made on their behalf. Dimock has erl P been laboring to find “a bond uniting the living, the dead, and the unborn, a con- tinuum across space and time as well...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (3): 406–423.
Published: 01 August 2003
... of Gianni Vattimo’s con- 1. I offer as only one summary example the discussion by ing what he calls the “positive” pole of the sublime. But A. C. Bradley in his Oxford Lectures of 1909 on the sublime. even the “negative” pole works similarly, as a deflation and Bradley defines the sublime as the “check...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (1): 119–131.
Published: 01 January 2003
.... bonding them securely. To con...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2002) 8 (1): 24–46.
Published: 01 January 2002
... challenge of the time was not how to create con- sensus out of disagreement but how to square the political circle—how to take action meant to prevent civil war that would not lead to civil war in and of itself. The solution was to strive for compromise rather than consensus. The political logic...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2002) 8 (2): 287–303.
Published: 01 April 2002
... participant in the Ford project. He wrote one of the two keystone essays that were circulated to all of the conferences, and he is still at work on a major book on the subject. His essay (“Constitutions, Con- stitutionalism, and Democracy”) is a brilliant account of the role of constitu- tionalism...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2002) 8 (3): 452–463.
Published: 01 August 2002
... not, shift into a dogmatic clash between conflicting truths. When Hitler exterminated 6 million Jews, I find it hard to believe that he did so on the basis of an “opinion.” His actions were, on the con- trary, based on an “objective truth...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2003) 9 (2): 204–227.
Published: 01 April 2003
... nature in the with its own laws” [Solomon Lurie], and they preserved, through the strength of stant awarenessofthemselvesasa“nation withoutlanguageandterritorybut with the comet’s tail of its three thousand year diaspora. Jews never lost their con- serious thoughttothequestionofeachpeople’s...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2020) 26 (1): 12–38.
Published: 01 January 2020
... hears it said that to die without the leadership of a movement to report in their obituaries is a point of special honor, con rming their independence of mind and their resistance to applause and emulation. I mean gures such as the literary critics Hugh Kenner and Frank Kermode, the art historian Wayne...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2002) 8 (1): 1–6.
Published: 01 January 2002
... is ominous. Jacques Rancière’s book Disagreement, for example, associates consensus with “the reign of the inhuman.” Certainly I can think of instances, many instances, in which a consensus has had dire con- 3 sequences—but in theory? as a general maxim? Terror and Consensus, edited by Jean...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2002) 8 (2): 273–279.
Published: 01 April 2002
... certainly must have con- sulted philosophers, what they wrote was, sad to say, too confused to give any real picture of Quine’s philosophy. A great philosopher—one of the greatest of the twentieth century—had died, but what made him so important (let alone “great The journalists obviously...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2002) 8 (1): 204.
Published: 01 January 2002
... at Knossos, in Crete. There he found the Labyrinth that was built to con- tain a bull-headed monster, the Minotaur. Neither Schliemann nor Evans had a scholar’s credentials. What they both had was (1) enough money to finance their explorations and (2) a belief in the essential veracity of classical myths...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2002) 8 (1): 204–205.
Published: 01 January 2002
... at Knossos, in Crete. There he found the Labyrinth that was built to con- tain a bull-headed monster, the Minotaur. Neither Schliemann nor Evans had a scholar’s credentials. What they both had was (1) enough money to finance their explorations and (2) a belief in the essential veracity of classical myths...