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Jean-Pierre Boulé

In 1992, I published Sartre médiatique: La place de l’interview dans son oeuvre,1 a study of Sartre’s interviews and how they complement his written works. In discussing the 1970s, especially after the onset of Sartre’s partial blindness and his avowal to Michel Contat in the famous interview “Autoportrait à soixante-dix ans” that he could no longer write,2 it was apparent that Sartre had intentionally committed himself to what he was to call “plural thought,” first with one or two interviewers who were specialists in his work, and later and most significantly with Benny Lévy, a positive choice rather than a necessary substitute.

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Jean-Pierre Boulé

This piece explores the background to writing Sartre, Self-Formation and Masculinities and explains the theoretical tools used in the book before examining some of the issues raised by Bergoffen and Flynn in their critical review-articles and responding to these. It provides a more fully fledged account of Sartre's relationship with psychoanalysis and states how the book combines psychology and biography through a masculinity-aware lens. Both commentators stimulate interesting insights into my own essay, and open up new avenues which I sketch out. The piece ends with a defence of the controversial question of Sartre changing towards the end of his life.

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Jean-Pierre Boulé

Résumé

Cet article se concentre sur l’érotisme et sur les relations sexuelles dans les écrits et la biographie de Sartre, et en particulier sur la notion de sadisme, explorant l’hypothèse que la biographie de Sartre sur Charles Baudelaire ainsi que Faut-il brûler Sade? de Simone de Beauvoir nous aident à explorer indirectement érotisme, désir et sadisme chez Sartre. Le texte est appuyé par une variété de sources secondaires, en particulier par des articles de Christina Howells et de Serge Doubrovsky. L’accent est mis sur la matérialité physique de l’acte sexuel et de l’érotisme mais sans jamais négliger les structures psychologiques et existentielles du sadisme et du masochisme.

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Manuel Braganca, Rebecca Pitt, Helen Tattam, Willie Thompson, and Jean-Pierre Boulé

Gérard Wormser (ed.), Jean-Paul Sartre, du mythe à l’histoire Review by Manuel Braganca

Jack Reynolds, Understanding Existentialism Review by Rebecca Pitt

Christine Daigle (ed.), Existentialist Thinkers and Ethics Review by Helen Tattam

Gary Cox, Sartre: A Guide for the Perplexed Review by Willie Thompson

Carole Seymour-Jones, A Dangerous Liaison: Simone de Beauvoir and Jean-Paul Sartre Review by Jean-Pierre Boulé

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

Gaye Çankaya Eksen, Spinoza et Sartre: De la politique des singularités à l'éthique de générosité. Préface de Chantal Jacquet (Paris: Classiques Garnier, 2017), 293 pp., 39 €, ISBN 9782406058007 (paperback).

François Noudelmann, Un tout autre Sartre (Paris : Gallimard, 2020) 206 pp., €18 (paper) / €12.99 (e-book), ISBN 9782072887109.

The Nietzschean Mind, edited by Paul Katsafanas (Oxford: Routledge, 2018) 475 pp., $200, ISBN: 9781138851689 (hardback) and The Sartrean Mind, edited by Matthew C. Eshleman and Constance L. Mui (Oxford: Routledge, 2020) 579 pp., $200, ISBN: 9781138295698 (hardback).

Caleb Heldt, Immanence and Illusion in Sartre's Ontology of Consciousness (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2020) 195 pp., £64.99, ISBN 978-3-030-49552-7 (eBook)