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Qui Parle (2004) 15 (1): 1–10.
Published: 01 June 2004
... in the following connection of ideas: the substance of truth is eaten ("gnawed at") by the plagia- rist — whom I shall call for the nonce a "repulsive . . . charlatan," an "unparalleled scribbler of nonsense." In other words, the prod- ucts of the plagiarist are errors — or substances that have taken...
Qui Parle (2023) 32 (1): 75–104.
Published: 01 June 2023
... as a secular process of ceaseless interpretation that can never avoid the possibility of misrecognition and error; moreover, it is these concrete processes that allow such concepts to have genuinely global reach. To that end, Chinese and Russian thinkers were not just trying to define and conceive of totality...
Qui Parle (2017) 26 (2): 271–280.
Published: 01 December 2017
... distinction between lie and reality is moot in a Trumpian world of appearance. What world is this? Recall the end of Nietzsche’s history of reason or of metaphysics, “How the ‘True World’ at Last Became a Fable,” subtitled “History of an Error,” in Twilight of the Idols . After the fifth moment...
Qui Parle (2018) 27 (2): 355–430.
Published: 01 December 2018
... black is always the effect of a lack that dispossesses it, or what amounts to the same thing, to be named as such is to pass from meaning to contingency, signification to error. It is as impossible to dissociate metaphoric substitution from substitutive error as it is aberration from political message...
Qui Parle (2004) 15 (1): 147–168.
Published: 01 June 2004
... principles.3 The first principle is methodological and states that the inquirer must begin by withholding assent from all beliefs that are not "completely cer- tain."4 We are to employ methodological skepticism to root out all beliefs about which error is possible...
Qui Parle (2013) 21 (2): 193–212.
Published: 01 December 2013
... particulars for the sake of neat conclusions and ﬁ rm accusations. Dupin’s method of analysis is, of course, comparatively more ec- centric and difﬁ cult to follow, but it has the advantage of reversing errors produced by generalization or assumption and either dis- covering...
Qui Parle (2012) 21 (1): 289.
Published: 01 June 2012
..., was incorrectly formatted. It should be indent- ed to indicate a quotation. We apologize for this error. ...
Qui Parle (2010) 18 (2): 335–336.
Published: 01 December 2010
... Copyright © 2010 Qui Parle 2010 Errata The three ﬁ gures included in Enrique Dussel’s “The Liberatory Event in Paul of Tarsus” in the last issue (18, no. 1) were published in error. The alignment of the ﬁ gures was accidentally corrupted in the course of production. The correct, ﬁ...
Qui Parle (2004) 14 (2): 1–14.
Published: 01 December 2004
... by Holderlin, truth as the evolution of error. The modern work of art takes the figure of a paradoxical object. It is the inclu- sion of an aesthetic truth, of a truth of the pure sensible, of the het- erogeneous sensible in an Aristotelian poetics: the plot of change in knowledge...
Qui Parle (2005) 15 (2): 227–228.
Published: 01 December 2005
... at the University of California, Berkeley, where he teaches European intellectual history. He has published Enlightenment Aberrations: Error and Revolution in France (Cornell University Press, 2002) and his recent work involves concepts of the state in modern legal theory, the theory...
Qui Parle (2017) 26 (1): 171–194.
Published: 01 June 2017
... birth: “ Information as true as I can make it. Please back-channel any and all corrections. Certainly my memory may be faulty; there are spelling errors, errors of omission, distortions, repressions, sublimations; there are errors of remorse, errors of hallucination, of dream- or virtual worlds...
Qui Parle (2010) 19 (1): 1–8.
Published: 01 June 2010
... into error. As Boethius relates in Institutions of Music, Pythagoras “put no credence in them,” since the ears, being bodily parts like all others, are subject to incessant change.1 Sometimes they vary on account of external and accidental circumstances; sometimes they begin to differ by necessity...
Qui Parle (2011) 19 (2): 223–251.
Published: 01 December 2011
...- den or censored (and hence desired), a homophone of “ex” (as in former, exterior), a variable for an unknown or changing concepts in mathematics, a sign of afﬁ rmation (e.g., on voting papers), a sign of negation, error, failure, or falsehood (e.g., the opposite of a check mark), and a saltire...
Qui Parle (2021) 30 (1): 159–184.
Published: 01 June 2021
... manipulation, leaving no space for interpretation of meaning and capacity of adaptation. Whereas Babbage’s computation was born following a drive to exactitude to fix errors in logarithmic tables, a flexible and adaptive epistemology is found in connectionism (including in Hayek’s variant). After Hayek and von...
Qui Parle (2009) 17 (2): 111–122.
Published: 01 December 2009
...’ Error, Looking for Spinoza, and The Feeling of What Happens. Intertwining these notions will help me set the stage for a confrontation between the three authors, as well as be- tween continental philosophy and neuroscience. I will start with some definitions. Affects...
Qui Parle (2022) 31 (2): 339–344.
Published: 01 December 2022
... the relation between distinct variations and domains through which identities are obtained, such as the identity function of the organism understood through homeostasis. Such an understanding requires us to rethink the words object and things . But not today. The original error is in mistaking identity...
Qui Parle (2014) 23 (1): 239–255.
Published: 01 June 2014
... or performances (as opposed to error or egoism, which are forms of failure). The philosophical question of possibility is therefore the question of what must be presupposed and which conditions must be fulﬁ lled in order for an execution to result in knowledge (and not in error) or in a moral action...
Qui Parle (2017) 26 (1): 61–77.
Published: 01 June 2017
... I reproduce this negligence with some uneasiness. 7. Benjamin , Illuminations , 254. 8. “It is a grave and common error to impose a classification by periods or schools on works of art. In reality, you’re only classifying cultural products, which belong in effect to observable...
Qui Parle (2023) 32 (1): 267–283.
Published: 01 June 2023
... political subject by unwittingly implying that their right to exist is inseparable from that of property. This minor error thus precisely echoes Proudhon’s more profound one in presupposing property, and it ironically gives voice to the background Proudhonism within both the book and the broader critical...
Qui Parle (2000) 12 (1): 77–103.
Published: 01 June 2000
... reconceptualization of the relation between nature and art. He corrects what he calls "the subtle error . . . of considering art as merely an assistant to nature, having the power indeed to finish what nature has begun, to correct her when lapsing into error, or to set her free when...