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The Un/worlding of Letters: The Dis/junctures of Post-imperial Literatures


Vladimir Biti


Ivana Noble

This chapter offers a more detailed look at how, within the hermeneutics of Christian tradition, we can leave the central space for the subversion of ready-made schemes, for the divine Other as other. This subversion needs to be made present in human relations as well, including ecumenical, intercultural and inter-religious relations. Its aim is to purify, to convert and make space for a more grounded form of communion in process. In the following pages that subversion is called the apophatic way. While the concept is usually associated with Orthodox theology, here its more contemporary Western forms are also investigated. The text was first written as part of a research project investigating the relationship between Hermeneutics of Suspicion and the Apophatic Way,1 and presented at the third Leuven Encounters in Systematic Theology conference in 2001, and subsequently published in the collective monograph which came out of the conference.2 This version of the text is expanded with the inclusion of Vladimir Lossky’s concept of apophaticism,3 which was influential in the French context in which all three Western thinkers who are examined operated. Otherwise there are only minor changes in headings and bibliography, and in the concluding part.

The Change in the Original Plan for Marx’s Capital and Its Causes

Translated from German by Geoffrey McCormack


Translator Geoffrey McCormack

Contributions to a Seminar Series on Monopoly Capitalism

Translated from German by Ben Fowkes


Translator Ben Fowkes


Translator Dominika Balwin

Fifty Years of Struggle over Marxism 1883–1932

Translated from German by Rick Kuhn and Einde O’Callaghan


Translator Rick Kuhn and Einde O’Callaghan


Translator David Meienreis