Strategies of Deconstruction: Derrida and the Myth of the Voice
**** Cited in BCL3. Reprint. Originally published in 1951. Contains a fairly long new introduction by Jonathan Culler. No bibliography. Evans (philosophy, Washington U.) calls attention to Jacques Derrida's work in philosophy by challenging the cogency of Derrida's deconstructive readings of German philosopher Edmund Husserl, raising fundamental questions, not only about Derrida's theories of reading and language, but about deconstructive practice itself. Annotation copyrighted by Book News, Inc., Portland, OR
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absolute acts analysis argues argument Aristotle assertion bedeuten Bedeutung chapter clear cognition communication concept consciousness constituted context critique deconstruction deﬁned deﬁnition demonstration Derrida writes Derrida’s claim Derrida’s reading Derrida’s texts Derridean difference discourse discussion distinction enological essence essential experience expressive function ﬁeld ﬁnd ﬁrst place fulﬁllment Grammatology guage Heidegger Husserl Husserl’s text Husserlian ideal objects Ideas II.l imagined indication and expression indicative function intentional interpretation intuition language LI II.l linguistic Logical Investigations logocentrism logos meaning metaphysics metaphysics of presence modiﬁcation nonpresence notes oneself perception phenomenology philosophical possible present presupposes primal impression primordial principle pure question quoted at SP reduction reﬂection repetition representation retention rigor Rorty Saussure Saussure’s scientiﬁc self-presence sense signiﬁer soliloquy speaking speciﬁc Speech and Phenomena structure suggestion temporal thematized thesis thing thought tion tokens traditional transcendental transcendental ego transcendental function translation altered truth unity uttered voice Vorstellung wanting-to-say word