This book considers the possibility of ethical political practice after deconstruction. Both authors probe the relationship of language to truth and the consequences, for ethics and politics, of any theoretical posture on this issue: 'Can we have a politics without the Idea of justice? and if so, can we do so on the basis of opinion?'
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absolutely actually addressee agonistics antinomic Aristotle Aristotle's judge autonomy Cashinahua concept constitution contrary Corax criteria Critique Critique of Judgment denotative determine dialectics Dissoi Logoi dream effects enunciation example fact Freud function Georg heteronomy horizon idea of justice implies inasmuch incommensurable insofar instructions Jean-Francois Lyotard Judaism judgment justesse Kant Kant's Kantian language game let us say Levinas matters maximize mean metalanguage metaphysical modern multiplicity narrated never Nietzsche notion obligation oneself ontology opinion pagan paradox philosophy Platonic play pole politics pop music position possible Practical Reason pragmatics precisely prescriber prescriptions problem proper name question reader regulates relation rules ruse s/he Samuel Weber Schleyer seems sender sense Sigmund Freud singular social bond society someone Sophists speak statements story suprasensible tell term terror theoretical discourse thing thought tion totality tradition transcendence translation true truth unjust utterer word writing