By Joanne Faulkner
Lifeless Letters to Nietzsche examines how writing shapes subjectivity in the course of the instance of Nietzsche’s reception by means of his readers, together with Stanley Rosen, David Farrell Krell, Georges Bataille, Laurence Lampert, Pierre Klossowski, and Sarah Kofman. extra accurately, Joanne Faulkner reveals that the private identity that those readers shape with Nietzsche’s texts is an enactment of the type of id formation defined in Lacanian and Kleinian psychoanalysis. This funding in their subjectivity publications their knowing of Nietzsche’s undertaking, the revaluation of values. not just does this paintings make a provocative contribution to Nietzsche scholarship, however it additionally opens in an unique means broader philosophical questions about how readers become invested in a philosophical undertaking and the way such funding alters their subjectivity.
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Additional resources for Dead Letters to Nietzsche, or the Necromantic Art of Reading Philosophy (Series In Continental Thought)
The thing itself" is especially excessive for Nietzsche, having already been prohibited by him in accordance with his perspectivism. Nietzsche's use of these figures, then, indicates a rhetorical aspect to his writings—and perhaps even an attempt to dissimulate, or to manipulate the reader, by means of the construction of fictive truths. These so-called truths capture our imagination and our desire, understood not simply as what one wants, but moreover as a relation to the object world through which the self is constructed.
This event—seemingly as subtle and transitory as a glance—catalyzes the child's mental, social, and physical development, and brings upon life the seal of permanence that will allow her to participate in the world of things, concepts, and words. It brings to the child an unprecedented sense of wholeness, and a presentiment of the selfmastery that lies ahead. This mirror image contains the germ of a concept DEAD LETTERS TO NIETZSCHE 3« of self that endures through time and circumstance, that enables the child to relate to others, and that can be articulated in various situations by means of a realm of fantasy.
In Lacanian terms, even at this most corporeal level, the human being is constituted by lack. It is in the light of this fundamental gap in human biology that the mirror image garners its significance, according to Lacan: because by means of this ideal, or Gestalt, the body supplements itself. The gap is provisionally filled by a crystallized and augmented projection—the mirror image as ideal ego—with which the incomplete body enters into (silent) exchange. However, this exchange, between the body and its image, is not free from disputation, and throughout the mirror stage the child is visited with jubilation as well as, toward its climax, fear and alienation.
Dead Letters to Nietzsche, or the Necromantic Art of Reading Philosophy (Series In Continental Thought) by Joanne Faulkner