By Ian Buchanan (ed.)
Members: Jerry Aline Flieger, Fredric Jameson, Eugene Holland, Manuel DeLanda, John Mullarky
initially released as a different factor of South Atlantic Quarterly (Summer 1997), this quantity comprises essays from the most well known American, Australian, British, and French students and translators of Deleuze’s writing. those essays, starting from movie, tv, paintings, and literature to philosophy, psychoanalysis, geology, and cultural reviews, mirror the huge pursuits of Deleuze himself. supplying either an advent and critique of Deleuze, this quantity will interact these readers attracted to literary and cultural conception, philosophy, and the way forward for these components of analysis during which Deleuze worked.
Contributors. Ronald Bogue, Ian Buchanan, André Pierre Colombat, Tom Conley, Manuel DeLanda, Tessa Dwyer, Jerry Aline Flieger, Eugene Holland, Fredric Jameson, Jean-Clet Martin, John Mullarkey, D. N. Rodowick, Horst Ruthrof, Charles J. Stivale
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Extra info for A Deleuzian Century?
Still, the dualism we have been looking at here-Nomads against the State-is a very late theme of this book, emerging only after sorne 400 pages on other matters (less dualistic those and impossible to sumrnarize, let alone to examine, here). Much of this rnaterial turns on the various forms of reterritorialization provoked by the capitalist axiomatic, and, after a long doctrinal opening about the central Hjelmslev linguistic system on which the book is based, takes the form of various accounts of the production of intensities, the capacity of the properties of phenomena to know transforrnation, and so forth; intensities and transformations are indeed sornething like that "foreign language" within our own language which mysteriously passes across the surface (like a minority, like a war machine) and then disappears again.
This absolute memory is the "real narne" of the affection of self by self. Time is the form through which the mind [l'esprit] affects itself, while space is the form through which the mind is affected by something else. Time as subjectivation, division of the temporal 1 frorn the spatial self, is Memory in this absolute sense: a splitting of tirne where Memory "doubles the present and the outside and is one with forgetting, since it is endlessly forgotten and reconstituted. . " 14 Therefore, to think is not to recall or reconsider the past, but rather to invent the future.
The goal of the direct tirne-image and other forms of art, whether successful or not, is to awaken these powers in us. To become-other we need an irnage to wake the other in us as what yet remains unthought. (That difference returns and so unfolds identity, Deleuze argues, is pres~nted throughout Foucault's work by the the me of the double. The double is not a projected interior, but rather an interiorization of the outside; not a redoubling of the One but of the Other, as a folding of the unthought within the subject.
A Deleuzian Century? by Ian Buchanan (ed.)