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South Atlantic Quarterly (2013) 112 (4): 737–780.
Published: 01 October 2013
...Fred Moten In taking up the profound and necessary challenge of Afro-pessimism, scholars engaged in black study must not only attend to the relation between blackness and nothingness that Frank B. Wilderson III and Jared Sexton elaborate in their encounter with the work of Frantz Fanon but must...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1924) 23 (4): 319–334.
Published: 01 October 1924
...William G. Bean Copyright © 1924 by Duke University Press 1924 An Aspect of Know Nothingism The Immigrant and Slavery William G. Bean Washington and Lee University Professor McMaster enumerates, in his History of the People of the United States, the general causes of the Know Nothing movement...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1948) 47 (2): 157–163.
Published: 01 April 1948
.... The latter type is characterized by the denial of the infinite. Infinity is said to be an invention of human escapism. Man tries to hide from himself his own nothingness, indicated by his mortality. Since death is cer tain, but the time of death uncertain, death is possible at each mo ment. Death dwells...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1940) 39 (2): 213–234.
Published: 01 April 1940
... and bitter hatred that endured years after the Order itself had passed away. Wherever Know-Nothingism gained a foothold, inevitably it directed its propaganda jointly at Roman Catholic and foreign-born citizens. Indeed, to the ardent Know-Nothing the words Catholic and for eigner were synonymous...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1988) 87 (3): 629–634.
Published: 01 July 1988
... of nothingness which became the tacitly understood foundation of the postmodernism of the 1930s, or the so-called theory of kindai no chokoku : overcoming the modern. Mu, nothing ness, is the principle of his philosophy, but we should not make it into Infantile Capitalism 633 an entity as a transcendental...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1949) 48 (2): 303–304.
Published: 01 April 1949
... childish impatience and inconsequential mode of operation. But the imagination affirms its object as some kind of absence or as Sartre is fond of saying: the imaginative consciousness posits its object as nothingness. By this Sartre means that the imagined form may be either a chimera, and so have...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1974) 73 (2): 213–223.
Published: 01 April 1974
... by Lamennais: As a man moves away from order, anguish presses around him. He is the king of his own misery, a degraded sovereign in revolt against himself, without duties, without bonds, without society. Alone, in the midst of the universe, he runs, or seeks to run, into nothingness. 3 Hardy s child...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1964) 63 (3): 442–443.
Published: 01 July 1964
.... $8.50. This essay (which has waited more than ten years for a translator) offers the richest and most brilliant display of Sartre s thought we are likely ever to see in one volume. Beside it, Being and Nothingness and Critique de la raison dialectique seem rather sober and technical. The challenge...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1961) 60 (4): 410–419.
Published: 01 October 1961
... renunciation (Act I, scene I) with an un consciously ironic reflection on nothingness, the nature of which he utterly mistakes. This profoundly moral concept is the subject first of his wit and then of the Fool s. In the first case, Cordelia says that she has Nothing as an answer to his arrogant question...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2007) 106 (4): 849–852.
Published: 01 October 2007
... for the existence of precisely that East/West gap on which the various culturalisms thrive. Indeed, we can ourselves convey it only nega- tively: thus it is not nothingness, but it is not something either. Can the notion of relationality, which has everywhere in the West begun to supplant the old...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2010) 109 (2): 431–446.
Published: 01 April 2010
.... This is the goal of structural anthropology, and from this point of view it can unhesitatingly call itself eminently humanist.”2 Testifying to a way of being in the world, the reader’s consciousness could be compared to a flame leaping from a surface. From Sartre’s Being and Nothingness...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1964) 63 (3): 440–442.
Published: 01 July 1964
... of Sartre s thought we are likely ever to see in one volume. Beside it, Being and Nothingness and Critique de la raison dialectique seem rather sober and technical. The challenge to explain a personality and a work so patently and delib erately against the grain as Genet s called forth the finest...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2007) 106 (1): 85–105.
Published: 01 January 2007
... this experience in the following terms: “The effective, present, ultimate and primary being . . . offer themselves . . . only to someone who wishes not to have them but to see them, [to someone] who is therefore not a nothingness the full being...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1964) 63 (1): 85–92.
Published: 01 January 1964
... enough, may find refuge with a woman who in her complete passivity sub 92 The South Atlantic Quarterly stitutes her nothingness for the nothingness of death, and so per mits the hero to maintain his virility through an exercise of will. Death, in the novels of Hemingway, must be passive and women...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1986) 85 (2): 202–204.
Published: 01 April 1986
... describes I feel myself compelled to repeat frustration in a persistent attempt to write as if a dialectical summation were possible beyond the breaks and interruptions that the readings disclose (ix) casts him as a stoical, existentially anxious sufferer beneath the burden of nothingness that honesty...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1950) 49 (3): 332–344.
Published: 01 July 1950
... peculiar peace. We speak of the struggle for life, Unamuno points out. But this struggle for life is life itself, and life is synonymous with struggle. Life exists by virtue of its dynamism; it creates itself out of its oppo sites, nothingness and death, just as immunity is acquired through...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2013) 112 (4): 625–640.
Published: 01 October 2013
... Spirituals . 2 vols . New York : Da Capo Press . Johnson Leonidas A. , ed. 2000 . Go Down Moses: Daily Devotions Inspired by Old Negro Spirituals . Valley Forge, PA : Judson Press . Lanzetta Beverly J. 2001 . The Other Side of Nothingness: Toward a Theology of Radical Openness...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2005) 104 (2): 285–293.
Published: 01 April 2005
... and men, which are indeed positive contents, like slaves or free men are, but nothing else. That is, nothing else because, after all, ‘‘in between’’ means ‘‘nothing 290 Arturo Leyte however much that nothingness has no relation to the subsequent nihil- ism which, if deﬁnable in some way, should...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1917) 16 (4): 369–378.
Published: 01 October 1917
.... Madame du Deffand was quite the opposite: Everything that exists is wretched, an angel, an oyster, per haps even a grain of sand; nothingness, nothingness, what bet ter can we have to pray for? It would be interesting, if space and the data here found permitted, to examine what these gifted women...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2023) 122 (3): 635–642.
Published: 01 July 2023
... : Routledge . Jacobs Harriet . 2005 . Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl . New York : Barnes and Noble Classics . Moten Fred . 2013 . “ Blackness and Nothingness (Mysticism in the Flesh) .” South Atlantic Quarterly 112 , no. 4 : 737 – 80 . Moten Fred...