Différence et répétition

Diff rence et r p tition Un concept de diff rence implique une diff rence qui n est pas seulement entre deux choses et qui n est pas non plus une simple diff rence conceptuelle Faut il aller jusqu une diff rence infinie th o

  • Title: Différence et répétition
  • Author: Gilles Deleuze
  • ISBN: 9782130455165
  • Page: 256
  • Format: None
  • Un concept de diff rence implique une diff rence qui n est pas seulement entre deux choses, et qui n est pas non plus une simple diff rence conceptuelle.Faut il aller jusqu une diff rence infinie th ologie ou se tourner vers une raison du sensible physique A quelles conditions constituer un pur concept de la diff rence Un concept de la r p tition implique une r pUn concept de diff rence implique une diff rence qui n est pas seulement entre deux choses, et qui n est pas non plus une simple diff rence conceptuelle.Faut il aller jusqu une diff rence infinie th ologie ou se tourner vers une raison du sensible physique A quelles conditions constituer un pur concept de la diff rence Un concept de la r p tition implique une r p tition qui n est pas seulement celle d une m me chose ou d un m me l ment Les choses ou les l ments supposent une r p tition plus profonde, rythmique L art n est il pas la recherche de cette r p tition paradoxale, mais aussi la pens e Kierkegaard, Nietzsche, P guy Quelle chance y a t il pour que les deux concepts, de diff rence pure et de r p tition profonde, se rejoignent et s identifient

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      Published :2019-03-21T07:07:35+00:00

    1 thought on “Différence et répétition”

    1. Despite his infamous boast of having ejaculated in Kant's rectum, it seems to me that Deleuze made his home completely within the history of philosophy. Perhaps his provocations only make sense against the background of a quasi-scholastic reverence for the classics.Now that I've finally read every page of Difference & Repetition, I'm sorry to say that I still can't decide what to think of the man. I took a few notes as I read.*When we say that the eternal return is not the return of the Same [...]

    2. I'm not finished yet but I have a few observations.Deleuze is the first post-modern continental philosopher to do competent math, science (physics and biology), theology and philosophy that it has been my pleasure to read since college.This book is momentous. He gives a philosophic basis for chaotic complexity that is both dexterous and sublime. This is the most important work of the 20th century in humble opinion. Superficiality would dictate that difference and repetition have no truck except [...]

    3. In a certain sense the fundamental idea of Difference and Repetition can be summed up fairly quickly. Simply put, these two things, difference, and repetition, have historically speaking always been thought, beginning from identity as the basis from which they can be determined. That is to say, I have difference because I have something that is different from something which has been identically given, or, I have instances of repetition, because I am repeating something which we take to be ident [...]

    4. The only way I as able to appreciate this text is as humorous nonsense, gibberish, Dada-like performance art, where the incomprehensibility is the comprehension.

    5. This book is the key that invented the lock. It has all the answers, but you have to figure out the right questions to ask. It's philosophical Ouija.

    6. This is my second time reading this book. I think the first time, I found the first two chapters mind blowing, but the rest of the book mostly escaped me.This time around, the other chapters seem even more amazing then the first two.What's difficult about reading this kind of Deleuze is that he really does expect you to be familiar with the other philosophers he would throw at you. And yet we all understand that many of these philosophers wrote and thought within certain, perhaps imcompossible a [...]

    7. This is one of the most difficult texts I’ve ever challenged myself to read. There’s no way I could have gotten through it without a lot of help from commentaries and on-line synopsis. Two commentators, in particular, helped me through the tome: Joe Hughes’s reader guide did a good job of contextualizing Deleuze’s arguments in relation to those of his predecessors- particularly Kant and Husserl. Even more helpful was Benjamin D. Hagen’s wonderful blog, Sketching a Present, which offers [...]

    8. Libro de libros de Deleuze es el primer capítulo de toda su gran y prolífica obra. Contiene, no sin torpezas, calambres y traqueteos todo lo formidable de su obra pero tal vez demasiado apretujado. allí podemos ver esbozar (insisto, no sin cierto apresuramiento) los conceptos de movimiento, diagrama, axioma capitalista, sentido y sensación enarbolados bajo la presentación del desarrollo de conceptos de diferencia y repetición. Destaco lo bien lograda que está la conceptualización de "dif [...]

    9. This book was a revelation for me, an expression of philosophical truths I had been struggling to express for a very long time. Difference and Repetition serves as a revaluation of the way in which the multiplicity of forces in nature are categorized and evaluated. Hitherto, we have always disguised what is different into categories of sameness, a moral valuation of identity over difference that underlies all traditional conceptions of what knowledge is. Instead, by exposing the overabundance of [...]

    10. For millennia thinkers have posited the eternal question: "Can we make philosophy even more inaccessible?" Difference and Repetition offers us a resounding yes. In his long awaited sequel to Being and Time, Deleuze takes what you loved about BT and just runs with it. I'm talking dense technical vocabulary. I'm talking some Aristotle/Kant smack down. I'm talking revision of the foundations of Western metaphysics. I'm talking tortured prose and lofty poetic allusions that leave you gobsmacked.If y [...]

    11. As a former Deleuze fanatic, it was interesting to revisit the early ideas of someone whose ideas were once so important to me. Yes, there was a lot of bloviating. Yes, there was a lot of reliance on these just incredibly silly Freudian, Lacanian, and structuralist concepts. But, on the other hand, there was an attempt at a very serious-minded, continental-flavored empiricism, flawed as it was. And the last chapter is actually still quite thought-provoking.

    12. A philosophical masterpiece whose implications for how we view the world have not yet been either fully felt or understood. Gilles Deleuze confronts us anew with an age-old question: Why do we think of things as identities when the basis of experience is the flux of difference? A must-read for anyone interested in questioning the grand narratives that have as their foundation ontologies of "the same."

    13. Finally! It's long. C'est difficile. Not quite as interesting as Deleuze's Logic of Sense. D&R is a fascinating, impossible work of authentic philosophy. I couldn't believe the affinities Deleuze finds with certain aspects of Platonic formalism. Deleuze reminds us that to overturn Platonism is not to extinguish ancient Greek thought, but to go beyond. Scholars of Nietszche, Leibniz, Hegel, Kant et al. will find this work challenging and antagonizing. His overturning of traditional Western vi [...]

    14. The magnus opus of Gilles Deleuze. Nowadays that the interest in Deleuze writings is increased, one can find a robust text in that book. We cannot but admire the way the author, even if he flirts with the idea of the absense of meaning, - and we suspect here the vacuum behind the structuralistic approach - without being satisfied with the statement of a power game, he manages to control the language in order not to construct another structure, but to reveal its powrelessness of not doing so.Alth [...]

    15. Head in the clouds critical theory at its best. Ushering in a new era of deconstruction, and Irigaray style incomprehensible feminism. Who needs to talk empirically about the world, its an illusion anyway. Early Deleuze's eclectic style is put on display as he writes with ease through several competing discourses, synthesizing Freud, Spinoza, Marx, and Nieztsche as if they are all equally correct in their assertions. And that's what I love about Deleuze, he rarely beats anyone up rowdy style lik [...]

    16. A fascinating philosophy book I have read in a long time. The book in which Deleuze's own voice raises, with the concepts of difference in itself and repetition for itself. Nevertheless, it would be written another chapter so-called "Repetition in Itself".Main themes that concern me specifically,-Eternal Return-Groundlessness / Ungrounding-The Unconscious-The Torture and Convalescence in the Cycle of Eternal Return-The Decline of Representation and Identity in Modern Philosophy: A Theory without [...]

    17. This is by far the best book Gilles Deleuze ever wrote! The difficulty with reading Deleuze is that his terminology is so dynamic; however, The first three chapters are incredible. It worth reading

    18. In Difference and Repetition, Gilles Deleuze tackles the history of consciousness forming from the Enlightenment. Deleuze’s assertion is that this body of literature created a framework for thinking through how do we think as thinking (speaking and feeling) subjects? Deleuze is less interested in trying to find the origin of consciousness but rather in trying to find why philosophers are interested in the primacy of thought. For Deleuze the concept of repetition and difference in the world ena [...]

    19. Positively sophomoric drivel about favourite philosophers of PoliSci college students - Nietzshe, Kant, Kierkegaard etc.Imagine an illiterate blind idiot trying to describe mathematics. That's what this book is. Pure philosophers had better stay away from the subjects they are completely and utterly incompetent in. I am surprised anyone received any academic distinction for this mass of idiocy.Contains reductio ad hitlerum many times within the text. Philosophy-wise you will do yourself a servic [...]

    20. There's very little that can be adequately said about this book in a short space. It's extremely dense: moving from differential calculus, to biology and embryology, to avant-garde literature, to careful and surprising readings of the major works in the history of philosophy, and finally to the difficult work of forging an ontology and Metaphysics that actually achieves that goal of saying something useful.In referencing this book, other thinkers (namely Protevi, I think) have mentioned that it' [...]

    21. Difference and Repetition, a brilliant exposition of the critique of identity, has been central in initiating the shift in French thought away from Hegel and Marx, towards Nietzsche and Freud. The text follows the development of two central concepts, those of pure difference and complex repetition. It shows how the two concepts are related - difference implying divergence and decentering, and repetition implying displacement and disguising. In its explication the work moves deftly between Hegel, [...]

    22. It's said often enough, but it's true: Gilles Deleuze's Difference and Repetition is the most important work of philosophy to have been published in the last century. It's not even as though this is a bold statement any more - it's just kind of trivially true. Understanding why though, is another matter entirely. After all, not only is almost the entire history of the Western philosophical canon given over to a specifically Deleuzian reappraisal and critique, but so too does Deleuze offer his o [...]

    23. i just have to be an asshole and say that i'm more into how derrida writes about/destroys structuralism and metaphysics than deleuze. i know about the cult, it scares me, i'm not convinced anyone in it can really tell me exactly what's going on. when i meet that person who can, be it deleuze's ghost or what have you, then that'd be something. my take-away, and it's always going to be about the take-away with gilles, is that his fuzzy transcendental scientific structuralism of everything's everyt [...]

    24. Como señaló Deleuze en Difference and Repetition, la muerte siempre es doble: el impulso de muerte freudiano significa que el sujeto quiere morir, pero morir a su manera, de acuerdo con su propio camino interior, no como resultado de un accidente externo. Siempre hay una brecha entre los dos, entre el impulso de muerte como una tendencia «trascendental» y el contingente accidente que me mata. El suicidio es un intento desesperado (y en última instancia fallido) por reunir las dos dimensione [...]

    25. This book contains the core of Deleuze's thought and is the most coherent and direct statement of his philosophical ideas which would later be put to use in his collaborations with Felix Guattari. While it is hard to summarize this text or to say anything worthwhile in a short review, I will at least say this: Perhaps the most important theme of Difference and Repetition is that of destabilization. It's kind of like pulling the rug out from under traditional philosophical thought (referred to wi [...]

    26. Difference and Repetition is not poorly written - for it's not a work of writing, but a lingual wake of a thinking machine of extraordinary rigor and beauty. It is by definition unreadable - missing a presentation layer altogether. This book is something to research.The adventure demands very strong common sense and rewards background in science; in particular, a tourist lacking fundamental command of Leibniz' calculus is relegated to intuitive comprehension. Manuel DeLanda'sIntensive Science &a [...]

    27. In fact, the Idea is not the element of knowledge but that of an infinite 'learning', which is of a different nature to knowledge. For learning evolves entirely in the comprehension of problems as such, in the apprehension and condensation of singularities and in the composition of ideal events and bodies. Learning to swim or learning a foreign language means composing the singular points of one's own body or one's own language with those of another shape or element, which tears us apart but als [...]

    28. Probably Deleuze's magnum opus and most celebrated of texts as a philosopher, Difference and Repetition provides an excellent conceptual framework to develop an understanding of pure difference from that of simply extracted difference. While heavily theoretical in its approach, this framework has ready applications in other areas of theory, such as my own personal philosophical research into gender and sexuality. Difference and Repetition in many ways is a challenging read, and often requires pe [...]

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