Discipline and Practice: The (ir)resistibility of Theory
Stefan Herbrechter, Ivan Callus
Bucknell University Press, 2004 - Literary Collections - 269 pages
Has theory become resistible? Has it betrayed its promise, and sold out on its practice? Should theory, after having become a discipline, still lay claims on the radical, or should it embrace its establishment within the university? What future(s) could theory have if there is (dis)agreement about its present(s) and its past(s), and what and how should it from now proceed to read?
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academic Althusser Althusser's analysis argued Arkady Plotnitsky Balibar become Bohr Bohr's called classical concept concerns construction contemporary context course critical practice critique Cultural Criticism cultural studies cultural theory deconstruction defined discipline discourse effects Eliot embarrassment English epistemology essay essential ambiguity Etienne Balibar fact French gift guage human Ibid idea ideology instance institutional intellectual interpellation interpretation irresistibility issue Jacques Derrida kind language linguistic literary theory literature London meaning ment modernist Niels Bohr pedagogy perhaps philosophy physics political position possible post-theory posthuman posthumanist Postmodern poststructuralism problem quantum mechanics quantum objects question radical reading relation Relevant Translation Resistance to Theory Routledge Saussure's scene of interpellation sense sexual shame signifier Simon Morgan social specific structuralism subjugated T. S. Eliot teaching terpellation theoretical thesis thinking thought tion tradition trans translation studies ture ultimate University Press words writing Zavarzadeh and Morton
Page 50 - Derby Day, Henley Regatta, Cowes, the twelfth of August, a cup final, the dog races, the pin table, the dart board, Wensleydale cheese, boiled cabbage cut into sections, beetroot in vinegar, nineteenthcentury Gothic churches and the music of Elgar. 7
Page 49 - We can assert with some confidence that our own period is one of decline; that the standards of culture are lower than they were fifty years ago; and that the evidences of this decline are visible in every department of human activity. I see no reason why the decay of culture should not proceed much further, and why we may not even
Page 48 - the growth and for the survival of culture, If they conflict with any passionate faith of the reader—if, for instance, he finds it shocking that culture and equalitarianism should conflict, if it seems monstrous to him that anyone should have "advantages of birth"—I do not ask him to change his faith, I merely ask him to stop paying lip-service to culture,