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Eliane Escoubas

DERRIDA AND THE TRUTH OF DRAWING : ANOTHER COPERNICAN REVOLUTION? by ELIANE ESCOUBAS Université de Paris XII-Val de Marne A BSTRACT I begin with the hypothesis that Jacques Derrida’s Memoirs of the Blind: The Self-Portrait and Other Ruins is in a way the illustration of Speech and Phenomena and

Frank Chouraqui

and those of Erde and Copernican Earth. It is well-known that the Leib/Körper distinction informs Merleau-Ponty’s Phenomenology of Perception and leads it into a discussion of the phenomenological cogito. But, it is also the early idea of the phenomenological cogito which the rest of Merleau

Gaetano Chiurazzi

—unamendably—affirms the contrary. We ought then to say that Ptolemism is the counter-revolution pursued by new realism, because it expresses the point of view of perception, while Copernicanism is the perspective of transcendental idealism, as it expresses the intellectual point of view. 9 In fact Copernicus had never

John Sallis

: Another Copernican Revolution? 201 Outi Pasanen . Notes on the Augenblick in and around Jacques Derrida’s Reading of Paul Celan’s “The Meridian” 215 Owen Ware . Universality and Historicity: On the Sources of Religion 238 Christian Lotz . The Events of Morality and Forgiveness: From Kant to Derrida 255

Martine Pécharman

between a moderate Copernicanism and a geocentrism defended for the sake of religion (Paganini devel- ops also this point in a fruitful note about XIV, § 6). Hobbes’s dissolution, close to Gassendi’s anti-Aristotelian approach, requires therefore a series of semantic displacements among the pri- mordial

John Henry

Copernicus, and the proposed annual revolution around the Sun. 12 But this now committed Galileo to Copernicanism, and that required some explanation as to why the Earth was perpetually moving (an explanation which Copernicus himself had never provided). It may be that Galileo then decided to cut the

Frank Schalow

origin and founda- tions, and the determinate certainties of the new sciences" (91). Yet despite his commitment to the Enlightenment program of reason, Kant is not simply a ra- tionalist. As Watson emphasizes, the genius of Kant's methodology, of his "Copernican turn," lies in introducing a hermeneutic

Frank Schalow

-book, Heidegger established a plan for retrieving Critical philosophy as a whole; he argued that the key to Kant's greatest innovation-the Copernican revolution-lies in shifting the focus of metaphysical inquiry away from beings to a prior comprehension of Being. In the 1930 lectures, Heidegger challenges the

Steven W. Davis

, metaphysics in a move constitutive of itself draws "the origin apart from the earth" (43). In a discussion of a fragment by Husserl-"Overthrow of the Copernican theory in it usual interpreta- tion as worldview"-Sallis shows that in attempting to remain true to the earth, "however privileged as the orginary

Bernard Gert

after Darwin, accepted Darwin's natural selection account of the evolution of human beings, so almost all philosophers who wrote after Galileo's Dialogue Concerning the Two Chief World Systems (1632) accepted the Copernican system. Just as acceptance of Darwinian evolution is often taken as incompatible