Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 143 items for :

  • All: reconciliation x
  • Critical Social Sciences x
Clear All

The Future of Religion

Toward a Reconciled Society

Series:

Michael R. Ott

In the midst of the increasing antagonism between religion and secularity, the sacred and the profane, faith and reason – currently described in terms of “the clash of civilizations” – is religion any longer relevant or meaningful in the globalizing development of modern subjectivity, inter-subjectivity, family, society, state and history? If so, how and to what end? In the socio-historical context of the highly secular, neo-liberal/neo-conservative globalization movement, the question of the social meaning and relevancy of religion has entered directly into the contemporary discourse on the future of humanity. This book gives expression to the research of international scholars as they wrestled with these issues during the Future of Religion courses held at the Inter-university Center in Dubrovnik, Croatia from 2001-2005.
Contributors include: Aleksandra Baša, Reimon Bachika, Aleš Črnič, Anja Finger, Helmut Fritzsche, Denis Janz, Hans-Herbert Kögler, Werner Krieglstein, Mislav Kukoč, Gottfried Küenzlen, Aurelia Margaretić, Michael R. Ott, Dunja Potočnik, A. James Reimer, Kjartan Selnes, Rudolf J. Siebert, Hans K. Weitensteiner, Brian Wilson, Katarzyna Zielinska.

Between Schelling and Marx: The Hegel of Slavoj Žižek

A Review of Less than Nothing: Hegel and the Shadow of Dialectical Materialism by Slavoj Žižek

Giorgio Cesarale

-development of dialectics carried out by Slavoj Žižek in Less than Nothing: Hegel and the Shadow of Dialectical Materialism. Our claim is that this book responds precisely to this need. As will soon be demonstrated, Žižek’s struggle to defend the ‘polemological’ nature of Hegel’s reconciliation is linked

Tony Smith

-lighted. For Hegel, the ‘idea’ is actual in human history when there is a ‘true reconciliation’ between ‘t wo s ides’ . T he Žrst is ‘s pirit’, a univer sal with ‘o bject ive existence’. The other is ‘the free subject’ which ‘arrives at its independent Historical Materialism , volume 11:1 (185

Christopher Arthur

me reply to Smith’s criticism. He cites from Hegel a passage including the words ‘the free subject arrives at its independent right’: World history is concerned with nothing but to create . . . a reconciliation in which the free subject is not submerged in the objective existence of spirit but

Tony Smith

whole (‘spirit’): World history is concerned with nothing but to create a situation in which these two sides are in absolute unity, true reconciliation, a reconciliation in which the free subject is not submerged in the objective existence of spirit but arrives at its independent right, and at the same

Ben Watson

subject/object back into equivalence (a process, according to Lenin's Materialism and Empirio-Criticism, that inevitably precedes philosophic reconciliation with the status quo): It is the nature of conceptuality as such for Adorno that the concept is always more and less than what can be subsumed under

Gene Ray

‘Engagement’, is notorious enough. 4 Its conclusions are difficult to swallow: Brecht ends up as an apologist for Stalinist terror and the false reconciliations of ‘really-existing socialism’, and his works are pronounced politically ‘untrue’. 5 These damning judgements are more often dismissed than seriously

Mike Wayne

divisions of labour (he is the village accountant, lawyer and pub landlord) but, in his sexual relations with his wife Stella, something approximating to that ‘libidinal rationality’ which Marcuse held out as a utopian reconciliation between affect and reason, desire and social convention. 41 Oldsen, the

number of economists and philosophers is rare but very revealing, and is one we hope to encourage. The· debate over horizontal and vertical relations relates to the antinomies of social theory. Take, for example, the structure-agency opposition. Brenner states he wants reconciliation of structural laws

Frederick H. Pitts

the reconstruction of capitalist categories in Part One, Marx conducts in Parts Two to Seven a criticism from the standpoint of experience. We may see Jameson’s reading of Marx as an attempt to express the possible grounds for a reconciliation of reconstruction and criticism. Critique functions here