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David Detmer and John Ireland

This issue of Sartre Studies International underscores Sartre’s extraordinary versatility, as it contains groundbreaking research and informative writing on his activities in politics, literature, and philosophy. By focusing on two pivotal events

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Kyle Michael James Shuttleworth and Nik Farrell Fox

maintains a problematic East/West dichotomy, which treats the philosophy that has emerged from Asia as a separate intellectual tradition, rather than as contributing to a global philosophical tradition. As evident within their own inquiry, there is frequent

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Sartre, Lacan, and the Ethics of Psychoanalysis

A Defense of Lacanian Responsibility

Blake Scott

One of the main threads of continental philosophy in the last century was the interpretation of those whom Paul Ricoeur famously called the masters of suspicion, Marx, Nietzsche, and Freud. With respect to Freud, it could be said that one of the

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Thinking with Sartre

Edited by John H. Gillespie and Sarah Richmond

with the contemporary world and his committed political involvement. In doing so, Sartre shows his tactical awareness in defining his position in relation to other thinkers and philosophies, linking the literary, the political, the philosophical and the

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John Gillespie and Katherine Morris

. Whereas recent issues have testified to the breadth of Sartre's work, the focus this time is on Sartre's early philosophy, mainly, but not exclusively, on L'Etre et le néant . First, Matthew Eshleman and Adrian van den Hoven have both offered full

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Matthew C. Eshleman, Eric Hamm, Curtis Sommerlatte, Adrian van den Hoven, Michael Lejman, and Diane Perpich

parts), working on Sartre’s philosophy sometimes feels like assembling a jigsaw puzzle with a few missing or corrupted pieces. We now have Professor Thomas Flynn to thank for supplying many interlocking and tessellating tabs, all of which work together

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Daniel O'Shiel

's philosophy, to the extent that the issue required a fresh look. 1 Her article outlines a key ambivalent dynamic that has rightly become known as one of the most important and rather unique Sartrean elements, something which she summarises well as a kind of

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Robert Boncardo, Jean-Pierre Boulé, Nik Farrell Fox, and Daniel O'Shiel

Sartre are equally concerned with the construction of communities that can help individuals secure and cultivate their freedom. While everything separates Spinoza and Sartre's philosophies at the metaphysical level, Eksen argues that the two thinkers can

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Damon Boria, Thomas Meagher, Adrian van den Hoven, and Matthew C. Eshleman

substantive issues. These intervals set up several chapters and offer critical discussions of Sartre’s philosophy that, while perhaps essential reading for those less familiar, merit the attention of Sartre experts as well. The fifth interval, which argues

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Jaap Westbroek, Harry Nijhuis, and Laurent van der Maesen

make philosophy a kind of universal mathematics, a science in which everything is derived from simple basic concepts through rigorous deduction” (Störig 1959: 4.2). In this way, philosophy and physics merged. Today, the description of reality in