By Sjoerd van Tuinen, N. McDonnell
That includes contributions via top teachers this assortment is a better half to at least one of the main difficult of Deleuze's philosophical texts, articulating Leibnizian idea in the context of Baroque expressionism, characterised by means of its interdisciplinary method of philosophy. This reader deals an incisive serious evaluation of its key issues
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Extra info for Deleuze and The Fold: A Critical Reader
3 What I will show in the following is how Benjamin’s allegorical notion of the baroque allows Deleuze to bring out the creativity in Leibniz’s philosophy, namely its essential relation to a non-circular form of infinity, its affirmation of an open-ended production of meaning, an incessant creation of concepts. However, I will also show how Deleuze, now in opposition to Benjamin, makes an affirmation of the baroque or makes the baroque itself affirmative by means of Leibniz’s optimism. While taking over central figures of Benjamin’s interpretation of the baroque ‘way of seeing’ – which is both a form of experience, a form of expression, and a form of reasoning – Deleuze thus proposes an entirely different evaluation of it: whereas Benjamin’s baroque is a world of ‘mourning’ (Trauer) and melancholy, Deleuze’s baroque is a world characterised by a certain form of joy that Leibniz terms ‘delight’ (laetitia).
2006), ‘Deleuze, Leibniz and the Jurisprudence of Being’, Pli: The Warwick Journal of Philosophy, 17, pp. 98–120. Conley, T. (1997), ‘From Multiplicities to Folds: On Style and Form in Deleuze’, The South Atlantic Quarterly, 96 (3), Summer 1997, pp. 629–46. Frémont, C. (1991), ‘Complication et singularité’, Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale, I, pp. 105–20. Look, B. (2002), ‘Marks and Traces: Leibnizian Scholarship Past, Present, and Future’, Perspectives on Science, 2002, 10 (1), pp. 123–46. Nietzsche, F.
For Badiou, Deleuze’s assertion of the Bergsonian value of ‘non-chronological time grasped in its foundation’ (C2 80) over the value of truth stems from his concoction of a ‘pared-down version of “Platonism”’ (Badiou 2000, p. 56). Philosophy after Plato proceeds by ‘authenticating’ claims to truth, according to Deleuze in Difference and Repetition: ‘The one problem which recurs throughout Plato’s philosophy is the problem of measuring rivals and selecting claimants. This problem of distinguishing between things and their simulacra within a pseudo-genus or a large species presides over his classification of the arts and sciences’ (DR 60).