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  1. Dum Scribo.Jean-Luc Nancy - 1978 - Oxford Literary Review 3 (2):6-21.
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  • Derrida, Foucault and “Madness, the Absence of an Œuvre”.Seferin James - 2011 - Meta 3 (2):379-403.
    This article argues that Foucault's 1964 paper “La folie, l'absence d'œuvre” ought to be understood as a response to Derrida's 1963 paper “Cogito et histoire de la folie”. I clarify the chronology of the exchange between these two thinkers and follow commentators Bennington and Flynn in emphasising themes other than the status of madness in Descartes. I undertake a thematic investigation of Foucault's 1961 characterisation of madness as the absence of an œuvre and the role of this characterisation in Derrida's (...)
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  • Idea of Evidence in Phenomenological Outlook: Deconstruction and Reactualization of Cartesian Legacy.Ilyina Anna - 2016 - Sententiae 35 (2):23-40.
    The article deals with the problem of phenomenological interpretation of Cartesian idea of evidence. The author demonstrates that implicit but constitutive characteristic of evidence is a property of excessiveness. The analysis of its conceptual versions and methodological representations in Husserl, Marion and Derrida’s philosophies deconstructs some stereotype interpretations of evidence as an attribute of I-centric philosophical systems and also as a carrier of qualities of fullness and presence. The author claims that excessiveness of evidence has two main aspects: (1) non-belonging (...)
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  • La disputa entre Foucault y Derrida por los restos de Descartes.Cristina Peretti - 1999 - Enrahonar:231-236.
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  • Laws and Universality, Laws and History.Marian Hobson - 2010 - International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 23 (3):265-281.
    The article begins by examining two arguments used by Derrida in work published in 1967. The first claims against Lévi-Strauss that an empirical pattern of events cannot be injected into or superimposed onto an historical pattern claiming universality, for then there can be no disconfirmation of what is said. (This argument is used against Marxian history by some who write in the wake of Existentialism, Paul Roubiczek for instance.) The second claims against Foucault that he does not distinguish between reason (...)
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