By Simon Glendinning
In this brief and interesting ebook Simon Glendinning strains the origins and improvement of the belief of a particular Continental culture, critiquing present makes an attempt to survey the sector of up to date philosophy.
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Extra resources for The idea of continental philosophy: a philosophical chronicle
116). 6. Although they are far less shy about their indebtedness to and affinity with non-analytic studies in phenomenology, it should also be noted that there is also a very lively and influential approach in cognitive science, known as ‘the embodied mind’, which carries phenomenological philosophy into the heart of present-day analytic concerns in the philosophy of mind. The most important contributions here are from Hubert Dreyfus, Andy Clark and Francisco Varela. 7. Dermot Moran, Introduction to Phenomenology, London: Routledge, 2000, p.
R. M. Hare, ‘A School for Philosophers’, Ratio, vol. 11, no. 2, 1969, pp. 112–13. 28. J. L. Austin, ‘A Plea for Excuses’, p. 179. 29. Stella Sanford interprets the implicit direction of my argument against the idea of a distinctive Continental tradition in this way in her essay ‘Johnny Foreigner’ (Radical Philosophy, no. 102, 2000, p. 43), but as I am trying to make clearer in this book this is not what I am up to at all. 30. Geoffrey Bennington, ‘For the Sake of Argument (Up to a Point)’, in Arguing with Derrida, ed.
2. 23. See the Appendix for statistical details on this in the British context. 24. Bernard Williams, ‘Contemporary Philosophy: A Second Look’, in The Blackwell Companion to Philosophy, eds N. Bunnin and E. P. Tsui-James, Oxford: Blackwell, p. 27, italics mine. 25. Timothy Williamson, New British Philosophy: The Interviews, p. 151. 26. Emmanuel Levinas, Totality and Infinity, p. 98. 27. R. M. Hare, ‘A School for Philosophers’, Ratio, vol. 11, no. 2, 1969, pp. 112–13. 28. J. L. Austin, ‘A Plea for Excuses’, p.