De la grammatologie
"One of the major works in the development of contemporary criticism and philosophy." -- J. Hillis Miller, Yale University Jacques Derrida's revolutionary theories about deconstruction, phenomenology, psychoanalysis, and structuralism, first voiced in the 1960s, forever changed the face of European and American criticism. The ideas in De la grammatologie sparked lively debates in intellectual circles that included students of literature, philosophy, and the humanities, inspiring these students to ask questions of their disciplines that had previously been considered improper. Thirty years later, the immense influence of Derrida's work is still igniting controversy, thanks in part to Gayatri Spivak's translation, which captures the richness and complexity of the original. This corrected edition adds a new index of the critics and philosophers cited in the text and makes one of contemporary criticism's most indispensable works even more accessible and usable.
72 pages matching representation in this book
Results 1-3 of 72
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
absolute accent according already articulation auto-affection bricolage Chapter Claude Levi-Strauss concept Condillac consciousness constituted criticism culture death deconstruction Derrida Descartes desire determined difference effacement Emile erasure Essay essence ethnocentrism example expression exteriority fact Freud function gesture Grammatology graphic Hegel Heidegger history of writing human Husserl idea imagination imitation interpretation italics added Jean-Jacques Rousseau Leibniz Levi-Strauss linguistics logocentrism logos meaning metaphor metaphysics metaphysics of presence movement Nambikwara natural never Nietzsche Nietzsche's notion object opposition Origin of Languages originary ousia Paris passion phenomenology philosophy phonetic writing phonic pity play possibility presence principle proper name pure question reading reason relationship representation represented Rousseau Saussure script second Discourse seems self-presence sense signifier simple society sounds space speak speech structure substitution supplement supplementarity symbol teleology thing thought tion trace transcendental translated truth unity voice word