The Claim to Community: Essays on Stanley Cavell and Political Philosophy
Stanford University Press, 2006 - 389 páginas
Stanley Cavell's unique contributions to the study of epistemology, ethics, aesthetics, film, Shakespeare, and American philosophy have all received wide acclaim. But there has been relatively little recognition of the pertinence of Cavell's work to our understanding of political philosophy. The Claim to Community fills this gap with essays from a wide range of prominent American, English, French, and Italian philosophers and political theorists, as well as a lengthy response to the essays by Cavell himself. The topics covered include Cavell's understanding of political community, philosophical anthropology, moral perfectionism, the positivist distinction between fact and value, political friendship, the differences between political and aesthetic disagreement, political romanticism, "the pursuit of happiness," tragedy, and race. There are also evaluations of the ways Cavell's positions on these and other matters compare with those of Plato, Aristotle, Montaigne, Kant, John Stuart Mill, Thoreau, Nietzsche, Michel Foucault, Hannah Arendt, Carl Schmitt, Peter Winch, Wittgenstein, and Fred Astaire. This volume will be of great interest to political theorists and political philosophers, as well as to students of literature and film.
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Perfectionism Parrhesia and the Care
Stanley Cavell and the Limits of Appreciation
Cavell and Political Romanticism
Stanley Cavell and the Pursuits of Happiness
Love and Loneliness
The Incessance and the Absence of the Political
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The claim to community: essays on Stanley Cavell and political philosophy
Visualização de trechos - 2006
acknowledgment aesthetic agreement American appears argues Aristotle Astaire Astaire's Austin Band Wagon becomes Cambridge Cavell's Claim of Reason comedies of remarriage conception concern Conditions Handsome convention conversation of justice Cordelia critique culture discussion Emerson Emersonian perfectionism essay ethics existence expression fact film Foucault friendship G.E.M. Anscombe Handsome and Unhandsome hence human Ibid idea imagination James Conant judgment Kant Kant's King Lear Lear Lear's lives meaning Mill Mill's modern Montaigne nature Nietzsche notion one's oneself ordinary language ordinary language philosophy ourselves perfectionist performative utterance Philadelphia Story philosophy play political theory possibility present problem Protagoras Pursuits of Happiness question Rawls reading relation response romanticism Rousseau rules second routine sense shame skepticism social society Socrates speak speech Stanley Cavell Stephen Mulhall sublime things Thoreau thought tion tragedy trans truth understanding University Press voice Wittgenstein words Zarathustra