Download Applied Grammatology: Post(e)-Pedagogy from Jacques Derrida by Professor Gregory L. Ulmer PDF
By Professor Gregory L. Ulmer
"Applied Grammatology bargains a whole, rigorous, and perceptive analyzing of my released paintings, from the earliest to the newest. Gregory Ulmer's interpretation is instantaneously refined, trustworthy, and academic, and will be of titanic use for this on my own. it's, furthermore, an unique and path-breaking booklet even if discussing new artwork kinds or the transformation of the pedagogical scene... I learn this publication with popularity and admiration."--Jacques Derrida
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Extra resources for Applied Grammatology: Post(e)-Pedagogy from Jacques Derrida to Joseph Beuys
The question has to do with the relation of Kant's "exemplorality" to the structure of the gustus-the relations among the palate, lips, tongue, teeth, throat-in short, the articulators. The point of Dcrrida's interrogation is to find out, with regard to exemplorality, "what is excluded from it, and from what exclusion, gives it form, limit and contour? " (Mimesis, 87). Derrida's response is an inverted duplication of the question. \:Arts can make ugJy things beautiful. The only thing that cannot be assimilated to beauty, Kant maintained, is that which is disgusting .
He, but who? The Thing is part of a symbol. It no longer calls itself. The entire body of a proper name is always shattered by the topoi. As for the 'word' which says the Thing in the word-thing, it is not even a noun but a verb, a whole collapsed sentence" ("Fors," 112). The word-Tieret (alluding to the various usages meaning to rub, to scrape)-is the privileged but not exclusive magic word that carries with it the effect of a proper name. The other words-goulflk (the fly of his father's trousers) and vidietz (a witness, alluding to the glimpse of the primal scene )-are also part of the name.
The Genet column of elas is not a composition, then, but a decomposition, dissolving at two levels (the first and second signature), producing a collage of fragments which interpolates long passages from Genet's textt. :. This column, juxtaposed with the Hegel column, allows for a nondialectical, chance interaction of the materials presented on either side of the page. The text as a "whole" constitutes a simulacrum of a Renaissance commonplace book, in which the humanist collected the "flowers of rhetoric" ("anthology" being first a botanical term).