5 edition of Humour and Irony in Kierkegaard"s Thought found in the catalog.
November 25, 2000
by Palgrave Macmillan
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||224|
I get asked this question a lot by my students, and although it seems like a fairly straightforward question to answer, it's not, because of how Kierkegaard wrote. I mean that in two ways. First, he wrote in different “modes” or styles: there are. Understanding Kierkegaard’s Johannes Climacus in the Postscript been paid to the Postscript’s unusual literary form, leading in his view to serious misconceptions about the specific sense in which the Post- script is a work of philosophy. He maintains that it is quite common forFile Size: KB.
Abstract. This chapter examines Kierkegaard’s Concluding Unscientific Postscript, which mocks Hegelian conceptualization and at the same time develops a philosophy of humour and the comic. The parody of Hegelianism also becomes a parody of religious faith; and Climacus the humourist, Kierkegaard’s pseudonymous author, declares he is not : Katrin Froese. To me, the zealous religious life also has its drawbacks. The earnestness of Anti-Climacus is repellent. The fervour of the religious life of pure faith is too rigorous and lacks the aesthetic detachment, humour and irony that a full human life requires. Anti- Climacus has little humour, and what he .
Brad Frazier. Rorty and Kierkegaard on Irony and Moral Commitment: Philosophical and Theological Connections. Published: Novem Brad Frazier, Rorty and Kierkegaard on Irony and Moral Commitment: Philosophical and Theological Connections, Palgrave Macmillan, , pp., $ (hbk), ISBN University of Victoria. John Lippitt John Lippitt is Professor of Ethics and Philosophy of Religion at the University of Hertfordshire. His publications include Humour and Irony in Kierkegaard's Thought (Palgrave, ); the Routledge Philosophy Guidebook to Kierkegaard and Fear and Trembling (Routledge, ); and Kierkegaard and the Problem of Self-love (Cambridge University Press, ).Author: John Lippitt.
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Irony, humour and the comic play vital yet under-appreciated roles in Kierkegaard's thought. Focusing upon the Concluding Unscientific Postscript, this book investigates these roles, relating irony and humour as forms of the comic to central Kierkegaardian by: Irony, humour and the comic play vital yet under-appreciated roles in Kierkegaard's thought.
Focusing upon the Concluding Unscientific Postscript, this book investigates these roles, relating irony and humour as forms of the comic to central Kierkegaardian themes.
How does the comic function Author: John Lippitt. Humour and Irony in Kierkegaard's Thought by John Lippitt,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.5/5(1).
Irony, humour and the comic play vital yet under-appreciated roles in Kierkegaard's thought. Focusing upon the Concluding Unscientific Postscript, this book investigates these roles, relating irony and humour as forms of the comic to central Kierkegaardian themes.
Buy Humour and Irony in Kierkegaard's Thought: Climacus and the Comic (Climcacus and the Comic) by Lippitt, J. (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(1). Buy Humour and Irony in Kierkegaard's Thought by John Lippitt from Waterstones today. Click and Collect from your local Waterstones or get FREE UK delivery on orders over £Author: John Lippitt. The second form of irony, to say Humour and Irony in Kierkegaards Thought book a jest, jestingly, something that is meant in earnest is more rare.”17 I believe that Philosophical Fragments is an example of this second, rarer type of irony.
To understand the book then requires us to see it as a jest, but at the same time to see that through the jest something serious is being said. the humor of kierkegaard Download the humor of kierkegaard or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format.
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Irony, humor and the comic play vital yet under-appreciated roles in Kierkegaard's thought. Focusing upon the Concluding Unscientific Postscript, this book investigates these roles, relating irony and humor as forms of the comic to central Kierkegaardian s: John Lippitt, University of Hertfordshire.
Humor of Kierkegaard. Søren Kierkegaard. "I would say that Kierkegaard is the greatest theorist of irony and that Oden himself is a magnificent guide to his thought on this problematical subject and on Kierkegaard's thought on humor in general When one reads Kierkegaard—and often more intelligibly for the general reader.
THE CONCEPT OF IRONY got quite scant reviews when it was published. This GENIAL WORK of the godfather of existentialism is divided in two parts.
The first deals with Socratic irony (as exhibited by Plato, Aristophanes, Xenophon)/5(5). The Concept of Irony is divided into two parts. Part One is on Socratic irony as exhibited by Plato, Xenophon, and Aristophanes, with a closing section on Hegel.
Kierkegaard aligns himself with most critics when he asserts that Xenophon's Socrates is unattractive and, more importantly, would not have been a man worth executing. in his Humour and Irony in Kierkegaards Thought, London: Macmillan Presspp. – 8 For the best recent discussion of On the Concept of Irony, see K.
Brian Sçder-quist The Isolated Self: Truth and Untruth in Søren Kierkegaards On the Con-cept of Irony, Copenhagen: C. Reitzel What book best encapsulates Kierkegaard's thought.
I was wondering if there's a book I should read to get as best an understanding of Kierkegaard as possible. I realize all his books are interconnected as part of his philosophical project, but I'm sure there's one book he wrote that best conveys his thoughts about philosophy and living. John Lippett is the author of Humour and Irony in Kierkegaard's Thought ( avg rating, 1 rating, 0 reviews, published )5/5(1).
― Soren Kierkegaard 21 likes “Should one of them after having caught the greatness of Abraham's deed, but also the appallingness of it, venture out on the road, I would saddle my horse and ride along with him.
For the first time in English the world community of scholars is systematically assembling and presenting the results of recent research in the vast literature of Soren Kierkegaard. Based on the definitive English edition of Kierkegaard's works by Princeton University Press, this series of commentaries addresses all the published texts of the influential Danish philosopher and theologian.
Søren Kierkegaard's Concluding Unscientific Postscript has provoked a lively variety of divergent interpretations for a century and a half. It has been both celebrated and condemned as the chief inspiration for twentieth-century existential thought, as a subversive parody of philosophical argument, as a critique of mass society, as a forerunner of phenomenology and of postmodern relativism.
Irony, humor and the comic play vital yet under-appreciated roles in Kierkegaard's thought. Focusing upon the Concluding Unscientific Postscript, this book investigates these roles, relating irony and humor as forms of the comic to central Kierkegaardian themes.
Repetition (Danish: Gentagelsen) is an book by Søren Kierkegaard and published under the pseudonym Constantin Constantius to mirror its titular theme. Constantin investigates whether repetition is possible, and the book includes his experiments and his relation to a nameless patient known only as the Young Man.
The Young Man has fallen in love with a girl, proposed marriage, the Author: Søren Kierkegaard. He is the author of Kierkegaard and the Problem of Self-Love () and Humour and Irony in Kierkegaard’s Thought (), as well as co-editor of Narrative, Identity and the Kierkegaardian Self () and The Oxford Handbook of Kierkegaard ().The-Philosophy helps high-school & university students but also curious people on human sciences to quench their thirst for knowledge.