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Guide to the Jacques Derrida Papers
MS-C001  
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Collection Details
 
Table of contents What's This?
  • Descriptive Summary
  • Administrative Information
  • Historical Background
  • Collection Scope and Content Summary
  • Collection Arrangement
  • Indexing Terms
  • Name and Subject Index to Series 2. Teaching and Seminars
  • Restricted Materials. 5.4 linear ft.

  • Descriptive Summary

    Title: Jacques Derrida papers,
    Date (inclusive): 1946-2002
    Date (bulk): (bulk 1960-2002)
    Collection number: MS-C001
    Creator: Derrida, Jacques
    Extent: 59.4 linear feet (150 boxes and 15 oversize folders)
    Repository: University of California, Irvine. Library. Dept. of Special Collections.
    Irvine, California 92623-9557
    Abstract: This collection is comprised of manuscripts, typescripts, recordings, photographs, and an extensive clippings file documenting the professional career of Jacques Derrida and providing comprehensive documentation of his activities as a student, teacher, scholar, and public figure. In addition, Derrida's files on the 1988 controversy regarding Paul de Man's World War II-era writings are also included. Best known for the development of "deconstruction," Derrida was trained as a philosopher, but his work engages and transverses numerous other discourses such as literature, politics, law, religion, psychoanalysis, and ethnography. Ranging from his early work as a student to his recent seminars, the material in the archive spans from circa 1946 to 2000. The collection contains numerous pages of notes and written reports that reflect Derrida's academic training under the tutelage of figures such as Louis Althusser and Michel Foucault. His commitment to teaching is documented by a full collection of teaching notes for the multitude of seminars that he has taught over the course of his career. The more public side of Derrida is also well represented by notes, working drafts, final drafts, and other materials related to his vast published output. With the exception of the photographs, the collection contains no material that might be described as "personal," such as private correspondence. The vast majority of the materials are in French.
    Languages: French, German, and English.

    Administrative Information

    Access

    Collection is open for research. Access to fragile originals is restricted when preservation photocopies are available. Access to original audio and video cassettes is restricted.

    Publication Rights

    Property rights reside with the University of California. Literary rights are retained by the creators of the records and their heirs. For permissions to quote or publish, please contact the Head of Special Collections and Archives.

    Reproduction Restriction

    All reproduction of materials must be authorized by designates of the heirs of Jacques Derrida. Consult the Request Form for Photocopies from the Jacques Derrida papers  or contact Special Collections and Archives for more information.

    Preferred Citation

    Jacques Derrida Papers. MS-C01. Special Collections and Archives, The UC Irvine Libraries, Irvine, California. Date accessed.
    For the benefit of current and future researchers, please cite any additional information about sources consulted in this collection, including permanent URLs, item or folder descriptions, and box/folder locations.

    Acquisition Information

    Gift of Jacques Derrida, 1990-2003.

    Processing History

    Preliminary processing by Thomas Dutoit and Eddie Yeghiayan. Series 1 processed and guide compiled by Jeffrey Atteberry and Thomas Dutoit in 1998. The remainder of the initial accessions to this collection processed and guide updated by Jessica Haile in 1999. Additions in 2000-2002 processed by Kurt Ozment, with assistance from Jennifer Kwan, and in 2007 by Audrey Pearson. Guide updated by William Landis in 2003, Audrey Pearson in 2007, and Joanna Lamb in 2009.

    Historical Background

    Biography

    Jacques Derrida was born in El-Biar, Algeria on July 15, 1930. He spent his childhood attending primary schools in El-Biar and Algiers until the beginning of Pétainisation within the Algerian school system in 1940, at which point Derrida and other Jewish students began to experience forms of anti-Semitism in the classroom; by 1942 he was barred completely from attending class at the Lycée Ben Aknoum. Although the Germans never occupied Algeria, Derrida was not allowed to return to school until the spring of 1943. During the interim, he attended the Lycée Emile-Maupas, which was run by Jewish teachers expelled from the public school system, but Derrida frequently avoided the classroom.
    Upon returning to the Lycée Ben Aknoum in 1943, Derrida completed his primary education and received his baccalauréat in 1948. Although he had already begun to consider a career as a teacher, Derrida had not yet resolved to pursue his studies in France until he heard a radio show dedicated to career orientation in which a professor of literature, who had had Albert Camus as a student, explained that the wide array of subjects studied in the system of higher education allowed one to defer specialization. Until that moment, Derrida had never even heard of the Ecole normale supérieure, but he decided that his future awaited him there and immediately enrolled in hypokhâgne (the first year of a course of study designed to prepare students for one of the Grandes Ecoles) at the Lycée Bugeaud in Algiers.
    A year later, Derrida left for France to attend the Lycée Louis-le-Grand. He spent a total of three years in khâgne (the latter years of the Grandes Ecoles preparatory course of study). During this period Derrida met many individuals who have played an important role in his life, including Pierre Bourdieu, Michel Deguy, Louis Marin, and his future wife, Marguerite Aucouturier. By the end of 1952 he had gained admittance to the Ecole normale supérieure. For the next four years, Derrida worked assiduously and acculturated himself to a career as an academic philosopher while studying under such major figures as Louis Althusser and Michel Foucault. He became interested in the work of the German phenomenologist Edmund Husserl and wrote "Le problème de la genèse dans la philosophie de Husserl" for his higher studies dissertation. He completed his studies in 1956 and passed the agrégation, thus becoming qualified to hold a position as a teacher in the higher education system.
    Upon passing the agrégation, Derrida received a grant to pursue further research on Husserl at Harvard University. While in the United States, he began to translate and to write an introduction for Husserl's Origin of Geometry. The following year, at the beginning of the Algerian War, Derrida became a teacher of French and English in a school for soldiers' children. During this period, Derrida avoided any active duty and never wore a military uniform.
    After spending two years teaching in Algeria, Derrida returned to France in 1959 and took his first teaching position in hypokhâgne at Lycée Le Mans. In the same year, he made his first public speaking appearance, delivering "'Gènese et structure' et la phénoménologie" at a conference at Cerisy. Between 1960 and 1964 Derrida taught "general philosophy and logic" at the Sorbonne, working as an assistant to Suzanne Bachelard, Georges Canguilhem, Paul Ricoeur, and Jean Wahl. His teaching during this period addressed a wide variety of philosophical problems and issues. In 1964 he declined a position at the Centre national de Recherches supérieures and began teaching at the Ecole normale supérieure at the invitation of Althusser and Jean Hyppolite.
    From this point onward, Derrida rapidly became a major presence in the academic and intellectual world. In 1966 he made his first significant appearance in the United States at the Johns Hopkins University International Colloquium on Critical Languages and the Science of Man, a conference which marked America's growing interest in the work of French theorists and philosophers. It was a significant moment in American intellectual history insofar as the conference was intended to introduce structuralist thought to the United States. Derrida's paper, "Le structure, le signe et le jeu dans le discours des sciences humaines," effectively dismantled structuralist thought at the very moment when it was being introduced to the American academy.
    Throughout the remainder of the decade, he published widely and attracted increasing recognition. In addition to numerous substantial articles published in the journals Critique, Tel Quel, and Revue de métaphysique et de morale, he also published his first three books in 1967: La voix et le phénomène, L'écriture et la différence, and De la grammatologie. Each of these books constitutes a significant contribution to philosophical thought, and by the end of the decade Derrida had already assured himself a prominent position in the history of Western philosophy.
    The 1970s began with a series of publications in which Derrida addressed the thought of such philosophical luminaries as Plato, Aristotle, Kant, Hegel, Nietzsche, Husserl, Heidegger, and Austin. He also engaged more literary texts with his work on writers such as Mallarmé, Artaud, Bataille, Genet, and Ponge. These works, including Marges de la philosophie, La dissémination, Glas, and La vérité en peinture altered the study of literature, linguistics and philosophy in the Western tradition. In 1975 Derrida began teaching at Yale University. His work, along with that of his colleagues and friends Paul de Man and J. Hillis Miller, rapidly became renowned throughout America under the banner of "deconstruction." Subsequently both Derrida and his work received an increasingly enthusiastic reception in the United States, especially as the end of the decade and the early 1980s witnessed the rapid appearance of his works in English translation. Around the same time, he established the collection La philosophie en effet at Editions Galilée, a French publishing house which issues some of the most important works in contemporary philosophy, theory and psychoanalysis.
    Throughout the 1970s Derrida also became increasingly active in social and political projects. Most importantly, he founded the Groupe de Recherche sur l'Enseignement philosophique (GREPH) in 1975. Intended to secure the place of philosophy in secondary and university education at a time when the government was attempting to reduce or eliminate philosophy altogether, GREPH articulated the persistent relevance of the study of philosophy for contemporary society and culture.
    In June of 1980 Derrida finally gave his official thesis defense at the Sorbonne. For numerous reasons related to the path that his work had taken up until that point, Derrida remained a maître-assistant, an academic rank far below his qualifications. In 1983, however, he was elected to the Ecole des hautes Etudes en Sciences sociales (EHESS), where he continues to teach today. In the same year he helped found the Collège international de Philosophie for the French Ministère de la Recherche et de la Technologie.
    Derrida continued his active intervention in various social and political spheres during this period. He participated in events organized against Apartheid and in support of Nelson Mandela. He also co-founded (with Jean-Pierre Vernant) the Jan Hus Association to assist dissident Czech intellectuals and conducted a clandestine seminar in Prague. During his visit to Prague in 1981, he was observed closely by the police and eventually arrested on a fabricated charge of "production and trafficking of drugs." He remained imprisoned for a few days until President François Mitterand intervened on his behalf and demanded his release.
    During the mid-1980s Derrida became associated with the University of California, Irvine. Following the death of his friend Paul de Man, he gave a series of commemorative lectures entitled "Memoires for Paul de Man" as the 1984 Wellek Library Lectures. In 1986 he became a tenured professor at UCI, as did J. Hillis Miller. For the remainder of the decade, his academic and political activites, as well as his publishing, continued at a steady pace. In 1989 he and Jacques Bouveresse served as co-presidents of the Commission de réflexion pour l'épistémologie et la philosophie established by the French Ministère de l'Education nationale.
    Throughout the 1990s and 2000s Jacques Derrida has continued to publish and teach widely. As his fame and notoriety has increased, the number of conferences and colloquia in which he has participated has multiplied. Furthermore, he has held teaching appointments at numerous universities across the globe and has received honorary doctorates from ten institutions throughout the United States and Europe. His publications appear with great frequency and are quickly translated into numerous languages. Prior to his death in 2004, Derrida lived in Ris Orangis, France (a suburb of Paris) and continues to teach at EHESS and UCI.
    NOTE: Much of the biographical information used in the biography and the chronology was taken from the "Curriculum Vitae" found in Jacques Derrida, written by Geoffrey Bennington and Jacques Derrida (Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1993).

    Chronology

    1930 Born on July 15th in El-Biar, Algeria.
    1940-1941 Experienced various forms of anti-Semitism as his school underwent a process of pétainization.
    1942 Expelled from the Lycée Ben Aknoum and intermittently attended classes at the Lycée Emile-Maupas.
    1943 Returned to Lycée Ben Aknoum.
    1948 Received his baccalauréat in June.
    1948 Entered the Lycée Bugeaud in Algiers in preparation for hypokhâgne.
    1949 Traveled to Marseilles and entered as a boarding student at Lycée Louis-le-Grand in Paris.
    1952 Admitted to the Ecole normale supérieur (ENS). Met Louis Althusser.
    1953-1954 Traveled to Louvain to visit the Husserl archives.
    1953-1954 Wrote "Le problème de la genèse dans la philosophie de Husserl," which served as his higher studies dissertation.
    1953-1954 Became friends with Michel Foucault.
    1956-1957 Passed the agrégation.
    1956-1957 Studied at Harvard under the pretext of consulting microfilms of Husserl's unpublished work.
    1956-1957 Began to translate and write an introduction for Husserl's Origin of Geometry.
    1957 Married Marguerite Aucouturier in June.
    1957-1959 Taught French and English in a military school for soldiers' children.
    1959-1960 Returned to France and took his first teaching position at the lycée in Le Mans in the hypokhâgne.
    1959-1960 Delivered "'Genèse et structure' et la phénoménologie" at a conference at Cerisy.
    1960-1961 Took a position teaching at the Sorbonne.
    1962 Published introduction to and translation of Husserl's Origin of Geometry, which won the Prix Jean-Cavaillès (an award given for the best work in modern epistemology).
    1963 Began publishing in Critique with "Force et signification."
    1963 Birth of son Pierre.
    1964 Offered a research position at the Centre national de Recherches supérieures (CNRS), which he declined in order to accept a teaching position at Ecole normale supérieur.
    1965 Began his association with Tel Quel with the publication of "La parole soufflée."
    1966 Delivered "La structure, le signe et le jeu dans le discours des sciences humaines" at the International Colloquium on "The Languages of Criticism and the Sciences of Man," Johns Hopkins University.
    1967 Joined editorial board of Critique.
    1967 Delivered "La différance" at the Société française de Philosophie.
    1967 Published his first three books: De la grammatologie, La voix et le phénomène, and L'ecriture et la différance.
    1967 Birth of son Jean.
    1968 Joined in marches and organized the first general assembly at the Ecole normale supérieur during the May 1968 movement.
    1968 Gave a series of seminars at the University of Berlin at the invitation of Peter Szondi.
    1972 Published La dissémination, Marges de la philosophie, and Positions.
    1972 Participated in a conference at Cerisy on Nietzsche along with a vast number of other intellectual luminaries, including Deleuze, Klossowski, Kofman, Lacoue-Labarthe, Lyotard, and Nancy.
    1982 Definitive break with Philippe Sollers and Tel Quel.
    1973 Presented "Glas" as a seminar at the University of Berlin.
    1974 Began the collection "La philosophie en effet" at Editions Galilée.
    1974 Published Glas.
    1975 Founded the Groupe de Recherche sur l'Enseignement philosophique (GREPH).
    1975 Began teaching at Yale.
    1978 Published La Vérité en peinture and Eperons: Les styles de Nietzsche.
    1979 Organized the Etats généraux de la Philosophie at the Sorbonne.
    1979 Traveled throughout Africa.
    1980 Defended his thesis at the Sorbonne.
    1980 Jean-Luc Nancy and Philippe Lacoue-Labarthe organized a Cerisy conference on the work of Derrida.
    1980 Published La Carte postale de Socrate à Freud et au-delà.
    1981 Founded the Jan Hus Association with Jean-Pierre Vernant to help dissident and persecuted Czech intellectuals.
    1981 Traveled to Prague to conduct a clandestine seminar. Was arrested and charged with drug trafficking. Released from Czechoslovakia following the urgent protests of the French president, François Mitterrand.
    1982 Became A.D. White Professor-at-Large at Cornell University.
    1982 Traveled to Mexico and Japan.
    1982 Published L'Oreille de l'autre.
    1982 Appeared in the Ken McMullen film Ghost Dance.
    1983 Helped found the Collège international de Philosophie and served as its first president.
    1983 Various activities directed against Apartheid in South Africa and in support of Nelson Mandela.
    1983 Became a member of the Ecole des hautes Etudes en Sciences sociales (EHESS).
    1983 Published Signéponge and D'un ton apocalyptique adopté naguère en philosophie.
    1984 Visited Frankfurt to lecture at Habermas's seminar.
    1984 Delivered "Ulysse Gramophone" as the opening lecture at the international Joyce conference.
    1984 Gave "Mémoires: For Paul de Man" as the Wellek Library Lectures in critical theory at the University of California, Irvine (UCI).
    1984 Published Otobiographies: L'enseignement de Nietzsche et la politique du nom propre and Feu la cendre.
    1985 Traveled to Latin America, where he visited Jorges Luis Borges.
    1986 Became a tenured professor at UCI.
    1986 Worked with Peter Eisenman on the Parc de la Villette in Paris. Beginning of his engagement with architecture.
    1986 Published Mémoires: for Paul de Man; Parages; and Schibboleth: pour Paul Celan.
    1987 Published De l'esprit: Heidegger et la question; Feu la cendre; Psyché: Inventions de l'autre; and Ulysse gramophone: Deux mots pour Joyce.
    1988 Traveled to Jerusalem and met with Palestinian intellectuals.
    1988 Published Limited, Inc.
    1989 Gave the opening address at the Colloquium at the Cardozo School of Law in New York on "Deconstruction and the Possibility of Justice."
    1989 Served as co-president (with Jacques Bouveresse) of the Commission de réflexion pour l'épistémologie et la philosophie established by the French Ministère de l'Education.
    1990 Taught various seminars in the Soviet Union.
    1990 Returned to Prague for the first time since his imprisonment in 1981.
    1990 Gave the opening lecture at a conference at UCLA on "The Final Solution and the Limits of Representation."
    1990 Organized exhibition "Mémoires d'aveugle" at the Louvre.
    1990 Published Du droit à la philosophie and Mémoires d'aveugle: L'autoportrait et autres ruines.
    1990 Began donating his papers to the Critical Theory Archive at UCI.
    1991 Published Donner le temps: 1, La fausse monnaie.
    1992 Published Points de suspension and Donner la mort.
    1993 Published Passions; Sauf le nom; Khôra; and Spectres de Marx.
    1994 Participated in an international colloquium in London on "Memory: The Question of Archives."
    1994 Published Force de loi and Politiques de l'amitié.
    1995 Published Mal d'archive and Moscou Aller Retour.
    1996 Participated in a symposium to celebrate the opening of the Critical Theory Archive at the UCI.
    1996 Published Apories: Mourir--s'attendre aux "limites de la verité;" Echographies; Resistances de la Pyschanalyse; Le monolinguisme de l'autre; and Le toucher.
    1997 Published Cosmopolites de tous les pays, encore un effort!; Adieu à Emmanuel Levinas; De l'hospitalité; Marx en jeu; and Le droit a la philosophie du point du vue cosmopolitique.
    1998 Published Demeure.
    2004 Died on October 8 in Paris.

    Collection Scope and Content Summary

    This collection comprises manuscripts, typescripts, recordings, photographs, and an extensive clippings file documenting the professional career of Jacques Derrida and providing comprehensive documentation of his activities as a student, teacher, scholar, and public figure. In addition, Derrida's files on the 1988 controversy regarding Paul de Man's World War II-era writings are also included. Best known for the development of "deconstruction," Derrida was trained as a philosopher, but his work engages and transverses numerous other discourses such as literature, politics, law, religion, psychoanalysis, and ethnography. Ranging from his early work as a student to his recent seminars, the material in the archive spans from circa 1946 to 2002. The collection contains numerous pages of notes and written reports that reflect Derrida's academic training under the tutelage of figures such as Louis Althusser and Michel Foucault. His commitment to teaching is documented by a full collection of teaching notes for the multitude of seminars that he has taught over the course of his career. The more public side of Derrida is also well represented by notes, working drafts, final drafts, and other materials related to his vast published output. With the exception of the photographs, the collection contains no material that might be described as "personal," such as private correspondence. The vast majority of the materials are in French.

    Collection Arrangement

    The collection is organized in the following seven series:
    • Series 1. Student work, 1946-ca. 1960. 1 linear ft.
    • Series 2. Teaching and seminars, 1959-1996. 8.3 linear ft.
    • Series 3. Publication and conference activities, ca. 1960-ca. 1998. 32.3 linear ft.
    • Series 4. Audio and video recordings, 1987-1999. 2.4 linear ft.
    • Series 5. Photographs, ca. 1970-2000. 0.3 linear ft.
    • Series 6. De Man controversy files, 1940-1989 (bulk 1988). 1.7 linear ft.
    • Series 7. Argus de la Presse clippings, 1969-2002. 8 linear ft.

    Indexing Terms

    The following terms have been used to index the description of this collection in the library's online public access catalog.

    Subjects

    Derrida, Jacques--Archives.
    University of California, Irvine--Faculty--Archival resources.
    De Man, Paul--Archival resources.
    Husserl, Edmund, 1859-1938--Criticism and interpretation--Archival resources.
    Heidegger, Martin, 1889-1976--Criticism and interpretation--Archival resources.
    Criticism--Archival resources.
    Critical theory--Archival resources.
    Deconstruction--Archival resources.
    Philosophy, French--20th century--Archival resources.
    Philosophy, European--20th century--Archival resources.
    Literature--History and criticism--Archival resources.

    Genres and Forms of Materials

    Sound recordings.
    Video recordings.
    Photographic prints.
    Clippings.

    Occupations

    Theorists.
    Philosophers.
    Literary critics.

    Other Index Terms Related to this Collection

    Critical Theory Archive. Online Archive of California

    Name and Subject Index to Series 2. Teaching and Seminars

    The index for the Teaching and Seminars series (Series 2) of the Jacques Derrida Papers covers material from 1959 to 1995 and lists major authors, titles and subjects discussed in this series. The index is intended as a tool to aid researchers using the Jacques Derrida Papers at the University of California, Irvine. Authors, titles and subjects are considered "major" and are included in the index if their discussion covers at least three total pages of any given seminar. Titles are given primarily in English and French, but are in German if an English translation is not readily available or well known.
    Authors, titles and subjects are referenced by box and folder number(s), separated by a colon(:), following the indexed entry (e.g., animality 11:5, 18:3-4). Researchers are thereby guided to the folder in which the author, title or subject is discussed, but not to the particular seminar since most folders hold about three seminars. In some instances, the same or very similar seminar is included more than once in the Jacques Derrida Papers (for example, when there are several similar versions of one seminar). In these instances, only the first version of the seminar is indexed. Researchers should consult the contents list for Series 2 in the finding aid for references to other places in the Jacques Derrida Papers in which the same or similar material can be found.
    à l'instant, à cet instant même, je parle français21:10
    Abraham, Karl. L’Introjection mélancolique. Les deux étapes de la phase orale du développement de la libido 20:3
    absence of a Blanchotian corpus 14:2
    absolute 11:1
    abyss 12:1, 19:1
    l'acception 119:8
    accidental signs 11:12
    Achilles, death of 20:1
    Adami, Valerio. Portrait of Walter Benjamin 13:10
    address 117:15, 117:18
    Adonis 18:3
    Adorno, Theodor 18:1-3
    Adorno, Theodor. Fremwörter: An introduction to On the question "What is German?" 19:17
    aggregation de philosophie 11:14
    Agni 20:3
    aimer manger l’autre 20:1
    Alain Penser c’est dire non 4:16
    alienation 11:14
    als ob 15:10
    alterity 7:15, 117:15
    Althusser, Louis 12:8
    Althusser, Louis. Pour Marx 13:3-4
    Althusser, Louis. Eléments d’autocritique 13:4
    Althusser, Louis. Lénin et la philosophie 13:4
    Althusser, Louis. Sur la dialectique matérialiste 13:3-4
    l'ami 117:17
    amitié 14:12, 21:2
    amnesia 19:17
    analogic principle 12:2
    analogies 12:3
    Andersen, Hans Christian. Tales 11:4
    animality 11:5, 18:3-4
    annihilation 117:13
    anorexia 20:1
    Anselm, St. 7:4
    Antigone 11:8-9
    antisemitism 19:17
    apocalypse 19:1, 19:3
    aporia 19:18, 119:8
    apostrophe 19:18-19, 117:15
    appearance 5:13
    arbiter 117:13
    arbitrary signs 11:12
    archive 12:8
    art 21:11
    Arendt, Hannah 13:10
    Arendt, Hannah. Vies politiques 18:3
    Arendt, Hannah. Verité et politique 21:11
    Aristotle 5:4, 6:3, 10:2-3, 10:11, 14:12, 19:18, 21:2
    Aristotle. Categories 10:10
    Aristotle. Eudemian ethics 19:18
    Aristotle. Metaphysics 10:10
    Aristotle. Nicomachean ethics 13:4-5, 19:18
    Aristotle. Physics 10:17
    Aristotle. Poetics 10:2-3, 10:10-11
    Aristotle. Rhetoric 10:11
    Aristotle. Topics 10:11
    Arnold, Matthew. The Literary influence of the academies 15:2
    arrêt 11:7
    art 10:1-2, 12:1, 13:1, 13:12, 16:1-3, 117:16
    art, liberal and mechanic 12:2
    art, space of 13:12
    art, status of 13:10
    art, teaching of 16:3
    Artaud, Antonin 10:4, 10:6
    Artaud, Antonin. Sur le théâtre balinais 10:6
    Artaud, Antonin. Théâtre et son double 10:6
    athanatizein 21:10
    artisan 11:16
    arts, primacy of the 16:3
    asbestos 20:13
    assistance 117:16
    attestation 117:17
    Aufhebung 11:5, 11:7-8, 12:14
    Augustine, St. 20:15
    Augustine, St. Confessions 20:1-3
    Auschwitz 19:17, 117:13, 117:17
    authority 117:17
    autobiography 10:18, 12:10, 12:13
    autoeroticism, infantile 20:3
    autofoundation 17:12
    autolegitimation 17:12
    autonomisation 14:13
    autonomy 15:11
    l'autre 117:15, 119:8
    avec 20:3
    l'avenir 119:8
    Bachelard, Gaston. Philosophe du nom 10:11
    bacteria 12:11
    Barthes, Roland. Sade, Fourier, Loyola 20:4
    Baudelaire, Charles 10:4, 14:12, 21:2-5
    Baudelaire, Charles. L’Art romantique 10:4
    Baudelaire, Charles. La Fausse monnais 14:11-12, 21:2
    Baudelaire, Charles. La Femme10:4
    Baudelaire, Charles. Les Foules 21:4
    Baudelaire, Charles. La Modernité 10:4
    Baudelaire, Charles. Le Spleen de Paris 21:3
    beauty, errante et adhérante 12:2
    beauty, ideal and pure 12:2
    beaux arts 12:2-3
    Being 9:1-3, 21:1
    Bekunden 117:18
    benediction 19:3
    Benjamin, Walter 19:21
    Benjamin, Walter. The Author as producer 13:10
    Benjamin, Walter. Charles Baudelaire, a lyric poet in the era of high capitalism 21:3
    Benjamin, Walter. Conversations with Brecht 13:10
    Benjamin, Walter. Critique of violence 19:20
    Benjamin, Walter. Paris capital of the 19th century 21:3
    Benjamin, Walter. The Task of the translator 13:10, 15:2
    Benjamin, Walter. The Work in the age of mechanical reproduction 13:10
    Benveniste, Emile 10:10, 21:2
    Benveniste, Emile. Catégorie de pensée et catégorie de langue 10:10
    Benveniste, Emile. Problèmes de linguistique générale 119:8
    Benveniste, Emile. Le Vocabulaire des institutions Indo-européenes 21:8, 117:13, 119:2, 119:8
    Bergson, Henri
    Bergson, Henri. L’Idée du néant 7:11-12
    Bergson, Henri. Introduction à la métaphysique 7:11-12
    Bernand, Claude 12:10
    Béroalde de Verville 20:13
    Besinnung 13:4
    bêtise 19:16
    bezwingen 11:7
    Bible 17:3
    Bible, translation of the 19:4
    Bible, Book of Job 21:4
    Bindung 12:14
    biodegradability 20:13
    biographism 12:12
    biologism 12:12-13
    biologism of Nietzsche 12:12
    bite 20:1
    Blanchot, Maurice 12:10, 13:12-14:4, 14:14, 21:10, 21:12
    Blanchot, Maurice. Aminadab 14:1
    Blanchot, Maurice. L’Attente l’oubli13:11
    Blanchot, Maurice. Au moment voulu 21:11
    Blanchot, Maurice. Celui que ne m’accompagnait pas 13:11, 14:1
    Blanchot, Maurice. Le Dernier à parler 117:14
    Blanchot, Maurice. Le Dernier homme 21:12
    Blanchot, Maurice. Le Dernier mot 14:14
    Blanchot, Maurice. L’Entretien infini 13:13
    Blanchot, Maurice. La Folie du jour 14:14, 117:17
    Blanchot, Maurice. Frédérick 14:3
    Blanchot, Maurice. L’Instant de ma mort 21:10-11
    Blanchot, Maurice. Michel Foucault tel que je l'imagine 117:17
    Blanchot, Maurice. Le Pas au-delà 13:13, 14:2, 117:17
    Blanchot, Maurice. Recits 13:13
    Blanchot, Maurice. Thomas l’Obscur 13:11, 14:1-4
    Blanchot’s rose 13:13
    blood 20:4
    body as host 20:2
    body of the king 18:15
    Bonaparte, Marie 11:4
    Bourdieu, Pierre 17:13
    Buber, Martin 19:4
    Burton, Robert. The Anatomy of melancholy 15:1
    Camporesi, Piero
    Camporesi, Piero. L’Enfer et le fantasme de l’hostie20:2
    Camporesi, Piero. Juice of life: the symbolic and magic significance of blood 20:4
    Canguilhem, Georges
    Canguilhem, Georges. Le concept et la vie 12:10
    Canguilhem, Georges. Philosophie de la vie 12:10
    Canivez, André. Jules Lagneau, professeur de philosophie, essai sur la condition du professeur de philosophie jusqu’à la fin du 19ième siècle 12:7
    cannibalism 20:1, 20:2-3
    canon 15:10
    carrefour 119:8
    Castration 10:20, 11:5, 21:8
    cat 14:3
    catastrophe 10:16, 19:2-3
    causality 6:3
    la cause 117:18
    Celan, Paul
    Celan, Paul. "Aschenglorie" 117:13, 117:15-16
    Celan, Paul. "Sprich auch du" 117:14
    Celan, Paul. "Weggebeizt" 117:14-15
    cemetery 20:4
    censure 17:2-3, 17:10
    certainty 117:13
    certitude 16:13, 21:9, 117:17
    Chapel Hill Congress of 1958 15:1
    Chapelaine de la Poesie representive 10:3
    chemin 16:10-11
    le cheval as example in Kant 12:2
    chez soi 119:8
    children 19:1, 19:3
    la chose 13:1, 13:12-13, 14:8, 20:4, 117:18
    la chose : une chose–Dieu 117:16
    Chouraqui, André. Translation of the Bible 20:14
    Christ 18:15, 20:3
    Christian family 11:6
    Christian marriage 11:5
    Christianity 11:5-6, 18:4, 21:6
    church 11:15
    Cicero, Marcus Tullius. Philippiques 2, 9 119:8
    cinder 117:13
    cinema 10:6
    circle 12:1, 21:1
    circumcision 19:2
    Claudel, Paul. Soulier du satin 7:13
    la clé 12:12
    cogito 16:10-13, 20:2, 117:17-18
    Cohen, Hermann 19:16-17
    Collège International de Philosophie 17:12
    colloque des sociétés de Philosophie de Langue francais 16:1
    colossal 12:3
    comma 19:16
    comment s’habituer à rien? 21:10-12
    commourans 119:8
    communauté de sang 19:3
    communion 11:6
    communion with God 21:7-8
    communism 12:9
    comparative literature 15:1-2
    comparison 10:20, 11:13, 15:1
    Condillac, Etienne Bonnot de 11:11-13
    Condillac, Etienne Bonnot de. L’Art d’écrire 11:11, 11:13
    Condillac, Etienne Bonnot de. Discours préliminaire au cours d’études 11:11
    Condillac, Etienne Bonnot de. L’Essai sur l’origine des connaissance humaines et la forme de sa composition11:12
    confession 19:1
    conscience 9:6
    conscience, unhappy 4:6
    Constant, Benjamin. Des Réactions politiques 15:10
    consummation 10:19
    consumption 20:15
    contemporaneity 117:16
    contemporary 117:16
    conversion 21:6
    coprophagy 20:13
    copulation 11:7
    corps enseignant 12:7
    corps propre 20:4
    corruption 19:2
    cosmopolitique 119:8
    counter–testimony (contestation) 117:16-17
    country 18:5, 19:3
    coup 18:5
    la coupure pure 12:2
    Courtine, Jean François. Heidegger: traces et passage de Dieu 21:13
    Cousin, Victor 12:8-9
    Cousin, Victor. Fragments de philosophie 12:8
    cow 20:3
    crapula 20:3
    croire 117:13
    crowd 21:4, 117:16
    crypt 117:13
    la cuite 11:16
    culpability 15:9, 117:17
    culture 9:10-14
    curiosity 21:4-5, 117:16
    Darstellung 16:1
    Darwin 12:10
    Dasein 13:1, 20:4, 21:5, 21:8, 117:17-18
    date 117:14
    death 5:12, 11:7-8, 11:10, 12:11-14, 13:13, 14:4, 20:3, 21:8-10, 117:13, 117:17
    death for one’s country 18:5
    death of the parents 11:8
    débordement 14:3
    debt 15:2, 15:9, 15:11
    Declaration of the Rights of Man 17:12
    deconstruction 12:7
    deduction 6:4
    défense de la philosophie 12:8
    Deguy, Michel. Gisants 20:1-2
    le dejà là du pas encore 11:16
    Delos 21:13
    democracy 18:2
    Derrida, Jacques. Pas 14:1
    "dès que nous sommes plus de deux" 117:13
    Descartes, René 5:4, 6:6, 7:1, 7:4, 7:15, 16:13, 18:2, 20:2
    Descartes, René. Discours de la méthode 16:10-13, 117:18
    Descartes, René. Letter to Colvius (1640) 16:12
    Descartes, René. Letter to Marsenne (1640) 16:12
    Descartes, René. Letter to Silhon (1637) 16:11
    Descartes, René. Meditations on first philosophy7:5, 16:11-13
    Descartes, René. Principles of philosophy10:9, 16:12-14
    Descartes, René. Rules for the direction of the mind6:4, 16:10-12
    Descartes’ dreams16:11
    desire 11:7, 11:11, 15:11, 20:1
    despotes 119:8
    destination 117:18
    Destutt de Tracy, Antoine 12:9
    Deuteronomy 117:16
    devoir 21:7, 117:18
    dialectic 16:2
    dianoia 10:11
    Dichtung 13:12
    Diderot, Denis 10:3
    les dieux 117:18
    différance 20:1
    Diogenes, Laertius 19:18
    Diogenes, Laertius. Théophraste d’Erèse 17:12
    Dionysian drunkenness 11:16
    Dionysius 20:3
    "dire la verité" 117:17
    disciple 117:16
    discourse 10:9
    displeasure 12:13
    dissemination 18:4
    dissimulation 12:12
    divine election 19:2
    divine light 21:7
    division of work 10:16, 12:9
    donner la mort 19:16, 21:6
    donner le temps 14:9, 21:1
    double 10:6, 10:19, 21:8-9
    double bind 20:1, 21:1, 119:8
    double constraint 17:13
    double death 14:4
    double night 20:14
    double voice 16:10
    doubling 14:1-2, 14:4, 18:1
    doubt 8:2-6
    driving back 21:6
    duplicity 11:4
    duty 15:11
    dying ( le mourant)117:17
    eating 20:1-4, 20:13
    Echo 21:9
    Ecole Normale Supérieure 12:7
    economic return 16:11
    Economimesis 12:2
    economy 14:9, 14:12, 19:16, 21:1-2
    economy of sacrifice 21:7-8
    ecstasy 20:15
    egoism 15:11
    ektos eidôn 10:17
    ellipsis 10:11, 19:18
    l’embouchure12:3
    Empiricism 8:7-8, 10:10
    end 117:17
    enemy 19:18
    l'enseignement 117:16
    Entbergen 13:5
    Entfernung 13:12
    Entgötterung 16:1
    l'entre 117:18
    enunciation 117:15
    Erörterung 13:12
    errance 8:1, 18:4
    error 7:1, 8:1
    es gibt 14:9, 21:1
    l’espoir13:3
    esprit 18:15, 19:21
    essence 5:3, 12:11
    et 19:16-17
    eternal return 12:12
    ethics 11:7, 15:8, 119:8
    Etiemble, Ayatollah. Comparaison n’est pas raison15:1
    l'étranger 119:8
    âtre 10:8, 10:10, 10:17, 19:19
    âtre–hors-de–soi 117:15
    etymology 10:9
    Eucharist 20:2
    Euripides. Bacchae 20:3
    Evangelists 11:6
    event 117:15
    excess 20:3
    exchange 14:9, 14:12, 21:1-2
    excrement 20:13-15
    exemplarity 15:9-10
    exemplary 12:2
    existence 5:3
    eye 16:2, 117:17
    Ezekiel 20:14
    Fabiani, Jean Louis. Les Programmes les homes et les oeuvres 17:13
    fable 16:12, 20:14
    facility 16:12-13
    faculties 117:17, 119:8
    le fait 7:10
    false testimony 117:14, 117:16
    familial authority 12:8
    "famille étymologique" 119:8
    family 11:5, 11:7-8
    family, absolute 11:16
    family, human and celestial 11:14
    fantom 19:1, 19:21
    father 11:6, 11:15-16
    faut le faire 13:3
    Felman, Shoshana. "In an Era of Testimony: Claude Lanzmann's Shoah." 117:16-17
    Ferenczi, Thalassa. Essay on the theory of the genitalia 20:3
    fetishism 11:14-15
    Feuerbach, Ludwig 11:14
    Fichte, Johann Gottlieb 18:3, 19:17
    Fichte, Johann Gottlieb. Addresses to the German nation 18:1-2
    fiction 21:9, 117:16
    filiation 11:6
    fleur 11:10
    la foi 117:16
    folie 14:10
    folie religieuse 11:15
    Fontanier, Pierre. Figures du discours 10:11
    force 117:17-18
    fors 14:12, 21:2
    food 14:2, 20:1, 20:3
    la fourche 16:11
    fragment 20:13
    frame 12:1
    fraternity 19:19
    French language, history of 16:10
    French Revolution 17:12
    Freud, Sigmund 10:9, 11:1-4, 11:15, 12:13, 15:8-9, 18:15, 21:12
    Freud, Sigmund. Beyond the pleasure principle 11:2-4, 12:13-14, 14:8, 21:9
    Freud, Sigmund. Creative writers and day-dreaming 11:2
    Freud, Sigmund. The Decomposition of the psychical personality 15:9
    Freud, Sigmund. The Economic problem of masochism 15:9
    Freud, Sigmund. The Future of an illusion 11:15
    Freud, Sigmund. The Interpretation of dreams 15:9
    Freud, Sigmund. Letter to Roland 21:12
    Freud, Sigmund. Letters to Fleiss 15:9
    Freud, Sigmund. Mourning and melancholia 20:1
    Freud, Sigmund. New introductory lectures in psychoanalysis 11:15
    Freud, Sigmund. Notes on an autobiographical account of a case of paranoia 11:1
    Freud, Sigmund. On narcissism: an introduction 21:9
    Freud, Sigmund. Preface to John Gregory Bourke’s Scatalogic rites of all nations20:13
    Freud, Sigmund. The Question of a Weltanschauung 15:9
    Freud, Sigmund. Studies on hysteria 10:9
    Freud, Sigmund. Three essays on the theory of sexuality 20:3
    Freud, Sigmund. Totem and taboo 11:15, 15:9, 20:2
    Freud, Sigmund. The Uncanny 11:2-4, 21:8-9
    Freud’s grandson as example in Beyond the pleasure principle12:13
    friendship 11:6, 19:18-21, 20:13
    friendship, moral 19:19
    friendship with God 19:18
    Frye, Northrop. Anatomy of Criticism 15:1-2
    future 19:3
    Fynsk, Christopher. Thought and Historicity. 117:17
    le gage 117:15
    game 12:13
    Gastgeschenk 19:4
    Gedicht 18:4
    Geheimnis 21:13
    genealogical tree 10:9
    generation 19:3
    Genesis 117:16
    Genet, Jean 11:10
    le génie 12:2-3
    germ of death 11:7
    German people 19:17
    German spirit 19:16-17
    German-Jewish 19:16
    Geschlecht 18:3-5
    gift 11:16, 14:9-12, 21:1, 117:18
    giving, metaphorization of 14:10, 21:1
    God 6:5, 7:4, 7:8, 10:2, 16:2, 20:13, 117:16
    God, jealous 11:15, 19:2
    God, vengeful 19:2
    Goethe, Johann Wolfgang von 21:13
    Gouhier, Henri Gaston 6:5
    goût 20:14
    grammar 10:9
    Gramsci, Antonio 12:8, 13:3
    Gramsci, Antonio. Benedetto Croce et le matérialisme historique 13:3
    Groupe de recherche sur l'enseignement philosophique (GREPH) 12:7
    la grue 10:18
    Grün 18:1
    Guéroult, Martial. Canon de la raison pure et critique de la raison pratique 15:10
    guest 119:8
    Habermas, Jurgen. L’Idéalisme allemand et ses penseurs juifs 19:18
    habitat 13:12
    halt 21:11-13, 119:2
    hand 18:3
    handwork 18:3
    harmony 19:19
    hazama 117:16
    Hebrew language 19:2
    Hebrew state 19:2
    Hecate 117:13
    Hegel, Georg Wilhem Friedrich 4:6, 5:7, 10:2, 10:8, 10:16, 10:18, 11:5-9, 11:14, 11:16, 12:8, 16:2-3, 16:10
    Hegel, Georg Wilhem Friedrich. Aesthetics: lectures on fine art 10:2, 10:9, 11:8, 11:16, 12:3, 16:1-3
    Hegel, Georg Wilhem Friedrich. Elements of the philosophy of right 10:16, 11:5, 11:7-9
    Hegel, Georg Wilhem Friedrich. Encyclopedia of the philosophical sciences 11:5, 11:7, 11:15, 12:1, 16:1
    Hegel, Georg Wilhem Friedrich. L’Esprit d’Iéna 11:7-8
    Hegel, Georg Wilhem Friedrich. Lectures on the philosophy of religion 11:15
    Hegel, Georg Wilhem Friedrich. Phenomenology of Spirit 10:7-8, 11:6, 11:8, 119:8
    Hegel, Georg Wilhem Friedrich. Science of logic 10:8, 10:16, 12:10
    Hegel, Georg Wilhem Friedrich. System of ethical life 19:18
    Heidegger, Martin 6:1, 8:1, 9:1-3, 10:9-10, 12:12, 13:1, 13:4-5, 13:11-13, 14:8, 15:8, 16:10, 17:1-2, 18:2-3, 19:19-21, 21:11-13
    Heidegger, Martin. Aufenthalte 21:12-13
    Heidegger, Martin. Being and time 10:8, 13:12, 14:9, 15:8, 17:2, 20:4, 21:1, 21:5-6, 21:8-9, 117:13, 119:8
    Heidegger, Martin. Das Ding und das Werk 13:1, 13:11, 20:2, 20:4
    Heidegger, Martin. The Essence of reason 17:2
    Heidegger, Martin. Die Frage nach dem Ding 13:1, 13:11, 20:2, 20:4
    Heidegger, Martin. "Hölderlin and the essence of poetry" 117:17-18
    Heidegger, Martin. Holzwege 16:1
    Heidegger, Martin. Kant and the problem of metaphysics 15:8
    Heidegger, Martin. An introduction to metaphysics 18:15, 19:19-20
    Heidegger, Martin. Letter on humanism 13:4, 15:8, 18:5, 21:12
    Heidegger, Martin. Letter to Carl Schmitt (1933) 19:18-19
    Heidegger, Martin. Nietzsche 12:12, 16:13
    Heidegger, Martin. The Origin of the work of art 12:1, 13:1, 13:11-12, 16:1
    Heidegger, Martin. Principle of reason 17:1-3
    Heidegger, Martin. The Question concerning technology 13:4-5
    Heidegger, Martin. The Self-assertion of the German university (Rectorate lecture) 17:2, 19:19-20
    Heidegger, Martin. seminars on Heraclitus (1943-1944 and 1966-1967) 21:12
    Heidegger, Martin. Die Sprache in Gedicht 18:3-5
    Heidegger, Martin. Wissenschaft und Besinnung 13:4
    Heidegger, Martin. What is called thinking? 18:3, 18:5, 20:4, 119:8
    Heidegger, Martin. What is metaphysics? 17:2, 21:12-13, 117:15
    Heidegger, Martin. What is philosophy? 19:19
    Heidegger, Martin. Why poets in a hollow age? 13:1, 13:11
    Heidegger affair 19:18
    Heidegger's bridge 13:12
    heilig 21:12-13, 119:2
    Heimat 18:5
    heir 117:17
    heissen 119:8
    heliotrope 10:11
    Heraclitus 19:19-20
    Heraclitus on the Logos 21:12
    Heraclitus. Porphyre 21:5
    heredity 12:11
    heritage 117:17-18
    hermaphroditism 11:7
    hermeneutics 17:1
    hierarchy of discourse 10:8
    hieroglyph 10:4
    hieroglyphics 11:16
    historicism 5:10
    history 4:11-12, 8:9-10, 9:1-3
    history of philosophy in France 12:8
    Hölderlin, Friedrich 19:20
    Hölderlin, Friedrich. Mnemosyne 18:3
    Hölderlin, Friedrich. Letter to his mother. 117:18
    Hölderlin, Friedrich. Stimme des Volkes 117:18
    holocaust 11:16
    homeland, return to the 18:5
    honey 20:14
    holy sacrament 20:2
    hospes 119:8
    Hospitality 119:8
    host 119:8
    hostage 119:8
    hostility 119:8
    hostis 119:8
    humanism 16:12-13, 17:1
    humanity 18:3, 18:5
    Hume, David 4:4, 5:5, 6:3, 6:6, 9:8-9
    Husserl, Edmund 5:10, 6:4, 6:6, 7:8, 9:4-7, 16:13
    Husserl, Edmund. Cartesian meditations: an introduction to phenomenology 7:5
    Husserl, Edmund. Ideas: general introduction to pure phenomonology 5:3, 9:4, 9:7
    Husserl, Edmund. Logical investigations 9:4-7
    Husserl, Edmund. Méditations cartésiennes. 117:15
    hymen 10:1, 10:5, 13:13, 15:2
    hypertropie 13:13
    hypokeimenon, subjectum 13:1
    idealism 7:2, 19:17
    l’idée 6:5-6
    Idéen I 5:3, 9:4, 9:7
    identity 119:8
    ideological objects 11:14
    ideology 12:8-9
    idiom 19:16
    idioms, national 18:1-3
    imagination 15:8, 17:4, 17:10
    imitator of reason 17:1
    immaculate conception 11:16
    immortalization 21:10
    impossible 14:9, 21:1, 117:17
    impossibility 19:1, 19:3
    incandescence 10:19
    incognito 21:4
    Incontestability, the incontestable 117:15, 117, 17
    incorporation 21:6
    indecidability 11:15, 19:21
    induction 6:3
    infinite 19:16
    innocence 117:17
    innocence, authentic 20:13
    insistance 21:13
    instant 21:10-11, 21:13, 117:16-17
    institution of philosophy 12:7
    institution of teaching 12:10
    instrumentality 16:13
    l’interdit 16:1
    interiorization 20:2, 20:13
    interpretation 117:18
    interruption 117:17
    "l'intime conviction" 117:17
    introversion 11:2
    intuition 6:4, 16:10, 117:17
    invisible 8:11
    Iphigenia 14:3
    irony 8:2-6
    irrepresentable 16:2
    irresolution 12:14
    invagination 117:17
    invisibility 117:13
    l'ipseité 119:8
    iterability 117:15
    ius 117:13
    le "je" 117:17
    "je jure que j'ai vu" 117:17
    je me demande 21:5
    "je m'interrompts" 117:17
    je moi personne 6:2
    "je t'aime" 117:15
    Jeanneret, Michel. Des mets et des mots: banquets et propos de table à la Renaissance 20:13
    jealousy 10:2, 20:3
    Jensen, Wilhelm Gradiva 21:12
    le jeu 10:6
    Jewish mysticism 19:4
    Jewish people 19:2-3, 19:17
    jouissance 20:3
    le jour 14:14, 117:17
    Judaism 11:5, 18:3, 19:16-17
    judgement 117:18
    juridical discourse 14:13
    justice 19:20
    Kafka, Franz 15:10
    Kafka, Franz. Before the law 15:9
    Kampf 19:19-20
    Kant, dress of statues in 12:1
    Kant, Immanuel 4:5, 5:5, 5:7, 6:1, 6:3, 6:6, 7:4, 11:14, 12:2-3, 14:13, 15:8, 17:3-4, 17:13, 18:2, 19:16-17
    Kant, Immanuel. Anthropology from a pragmatic point of view 11:7-8, 12:3, 15:9, 18:2, 19:1
    Kant, Immanuel. Conflict of the faculties 17:1-4, 17:10
    Kant, Immanuel. Critique of the faculty of judgment 16:2, 19:16
    Kant, Immanuel. Critique of judgment 12:1-3, 13:3
    Kant, Immanuel. Critique of practical reason 15:8-11, 17:2-3
    Kant, Immanuel. Critique of pure reason 17:2-3
    Kant, Immanuel. Foundations of the metaphysics of morals 13:3, 15:8-11, 17:12, 19:19
    Kant, Immanuel. Religion within the boundaries of mere reason 11:15, 12:1, 17:2-3, 17:10
    Kant, Immanuel. Théorie transcendantale de la méthode 13:3
    Kant, Immanuel. Vers la paix perpétuelle. 119:8
    Kant’s tulip12:2
    Kantorowicz, Alfred. Mourir pour la patrie 18:15
    Khôra 10:16-17, 18:15
    Kierkegaard, Søren. Fear and Trembling 21:7
    Kierkegaard, Søren. Les miettes philosophiques. 117:16
    Kierkegaard, Søren. Post–Scriptum aux . . ., in Le pathétique. 117:16
    kiss 20:1, 20:13-14
    Klein, Mélanie
    Klein, Mélanie. Contributions to psychanalysis 20:15
    Klein, Mélanie. Psychoanalysis of children 20:3
    Klossowski, Pierre. Robert ce soir. 119:8
    Kleist, Heinrich von. Penthesilea: a tragic drama 20:1
    knowledge 6:1, 13:3, 117:17
    knowledge, originary 17:4, 17:10
    knowledge, absolute 11:16
    Lacan, Jacques. Seminaire sur la lettre volée 11:4
    Lagneau, Jules 7:4
    language 16:1, 16:10-12, 16:14, 17:12, 18:2-3, 18:15, 19:2-3, 19:16, 20:1-2, 19:14, 21:10, 117:18, 119:8
    language and thought 10:10
    language, German 18:2, 18:5, 19:16
    language of nature 12:3
    language, origin of 11:11
    language, proper 19:3
    language, public and private 17:3
    language, pure 15:2
    language, sacred 19:2-4
    language, secular 19:1, 19:3
    language, unity of 17:3
    language, volcano of 19:1-2
    langue 117:17-18
    langue de la langue 18:3
    la langue nouvelle 16:12
    Lanzmann, Claude
    Lanzmann, Claude. Interview in Cahiers du Cinéma 117:17
    Lanzmann, Claude. Shoah 117:16-17
    last man 12:10
    Latin as an academic language 16:11
    laughter 10:19, 20:13
    Lautréamont, Comte de. Les Chants de Maldoror 10:18-20
    law 7:10, 14:13-14, 15:8-11, 16:2, 17:13, 19:2, 117:17
    Le Bailly, translation of Appien d'Alexandrie 117:13
    legein 19:19
    Leibniz, Gottfried von 5:5-6, 7:4, 17:2
    Leibniz, Gottfried von. Letter to Arnaud 17:1
    Leibniz, Gottfried von. Monadology 17:1
    Leibniz, Gottfried von. Principe de Raison 13:12, 17:13
    Leitfaden, fil conducteur 117:17
    let there be light 16:3
    Lévi-Strauss, Claude 9:10-14, 14:11, 21:2
    Levinas, Emmanuel 15:8, 21:6
    Levinas, Emmanuel. Autrement qu'être ou au–delà de l'essence 119:8
    Levinas, Emmanuel. Du sacré au saint 119:2
    Levinas, Emmanuel. Le Cas Spinoza 19:2
    Levinas, Emmanuel. "La substitution" 119:8
    liberty 4:3, 4:6, 4:13, 6:5
    lie 117:14, 117:16-17
    life 12:12-13
    literary critique 15:1
    litterature 14:13-15:1
    lexis 10:11
    Locke, John. An Essay concerning human understanding 11:12
    logic of death 12:10-11
    logic of life 12:10-11
    logic of opposition 12:10
    Logique du Port-Royal 20:2
    logos 10:2, 11:6, 19:17, 19:19
    logos of analogy 12:10
    Loraux, Nicole. The Children of Athena 18:15
    loss of language 10:6
    loss of vision 10:18, 117:17
    Louis, Pierre. Les Métaphores de Platon 10:11
    love 11:5-6, 15:11, 20:13, 21:7
    love, declaration of 20:14
    Lucretius Carus, Titus. De la natura 20:1-2
    lumière 20:13
    les Lumières 19:4
    Luther, Martin 19:4
    lying 15:10, 21:11
    Lyotard, Jean–François. Le Différend 117:16
    machination 16:12
    machine 117:14
    "m'aime" 119:8
    Maintenon, Madame de. Letter to Madame Brinon 21:1
    le "mais" 117:13
    maître de céans 119:8
    le mal 4:6, 7:13, 17:3
    maladie 11:7
    Malamoud, Charles. Cuire le monde 20:3-4
    Malebranche, Nicolas 4:1, 4:3, 4:6, 6:5
    Mallarmé, Stéphane 10:1, 10:4-6, 13:10, 14:12, 21:2
    Mallarmé, Stéphane. Crise de Vers 10:5
    Mallarmé, Stéphane. Hommage (à Wagner) 10:5
    Mallarmé, Stéphane. Mimique 10:1
    Mallarmé, Stéphane. Rêverie 10:5
    Man’s place 12:2
    Manger l’autre 20:1-4
    Manifestation 19:21
    Marat, Jean Paul 20:3
    Marin, Louis 117:13
    mark 117:14
    marriage 11:7-9
    Marsais, Césare Chesneau du. Des Tropes et de la construction oratoire 10:11
    martyr / martyre 117:16
    martyrion 117:13
    Marx, Karl 10:9, 11:14, 12:11
    Marx, Karl. Capital 10:16, 11:14, 12:9
    Marx, Karl. German Ideology 10:9, 10:16, 11:14, 12:9, 18:1
    Marx, Karl. Economic and philosophic manuscripts of 1844 11:14
    Marx, Karl. The Poverty of philosophy: answer to the Philosophy of poverty by M. Proudhon 10:16
    Marx, Karl. Theses on Feuerbach 13:3, 11:14
    Marxist ideology 12:8
    Mask 21:6
    Master 117:16, 119:8
    materialism 10:16
    maternity 119:8
    Matthew the Evangelist 21:7, 117:16
    Mauss, Marcel 14:9, 14:11-12, 21:2, 119:8
    Mauss, Marcel. The Gift : the form and reason for exchange in archaic societies 14:10, 21:1
    Medusa 11:5
    Melville, Herman. Bartleby the scrivener 21:4, 21:4, 21:7
    "à même" 119:8
    la même 119:8
    memory 18:5, 20:3
    memory, genetic and nervous 12:10
    Mendelssohn, Moses 19:4
    Menexene 18:15
    metaleptikon 10:17
    metaphor 10:3, 10:8-11, 11:11-12
    metaphor, auto-destruction of 10:11
    metaphor, definitions of 10:11
    metaphoricity in Nietzsche 12:10
    metaphors of matrimony 18:15
    metaphysics 7:6-7, 17:12
    method 7:6-7, 16:10-13, 18:2
    metonymy 15:11
    Michna 117:16
    military service 19:17
    milk 20:2-3
    milk of God 20:3
    mimesis 10:1-3, 10:11, 16:1
    Mitsein 20:4, 117:17
    mitte 11:7
    Mittelglied 12:1
    modalization 12:11
    modernity 16:1
    moi 17:1, 19:17
    le monde 6:1
    Monica, St. 20:4
    monstrosity 18:3
    Montaigne, Essais, III, IX 119:8
    Montaigne, Michel de 19:21, 20:3
    Montaigne, Michel de. On friendship 19:18
    moral law 17:3
    morality 11:7, 15:8-11
    Moses 19:2
    Moses’ liberation of the Jews 11:6
    Moses, Stéphane
    Moses, Stéphane. Langage et secularization chez Gershom Scholem 19:2
    Moses, Stéphane. Une Lettre inédite de Scholem à Rozenzweig apropos de notre langue 19:1
    Moses, Stéphane. System and revelation: the philosophy of Franz Rosenzweig 19:3
    mother 11:16, 20:2
    mourning 18:15, 20:1, 20:3, 20:15
    mourning, tears of 20:15
    mouth 20:1-3, 20:13-14
    music 10:2, 19:17
    mysterium tremendum 21:6-8
    myth 10:16
    mythos 10:2
    name 14:3, 15:2, 15:11, 19:1, 19:3, 19:18, 117:17
    name, proper 12:12
    name change 18:3
    name, uniqueness of the 12:12
    Nancy, Jean Luc. Ego Sum 16:12
    narcissism 21:9
    narrative 117:14-15
    narrative voice 13:13
    narrativity 117:16-17
    nation 18:15, 19:17
    nation, origin of 18:15
    nationalism 18:1-3, 18:15, 19:2, 19:16
    nationalism, German 18:2
    nationalism, philosophic 18:5, 18:1-2
    nation-state 18:2
    natural signs 11:12
    nature 9:10-14, 10:3, 20:1
    nature, birth of 20:13
    nature-culture 7:3
    nazism of Nietzsche 12:10
    need 11:11-12
    nervous processes 12:14
    neuter 117:17
    new university in France 12:7
    Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm 5:5, 10:9, 12:10, 12:12-13, 13:12, 19:16-17
    Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm. Beyond good and evil 19:16
    Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm. Ecce homo 12:10, 19:4, 20:3
    Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm. The Gay science 12:12
    Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm. Genealogy of Morals 21:7
    Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm. Thus spoke Zarathustra 20:3
    Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm. Trieb zur Wahrheit 12:12
    Nietzsche, Friedrich Wilhelm. Will to power 12:10, 12:13
    nihilism 13:12
    nomination 117:18
    non arrivé 21:12
    norm 7:10
    nose 15:9
    nostalgia 19:3
    nothing 117:15
    nothingness 21:10-12
    Novalis
    Novalis. Eine Fragmentserie 20:13-14
    Novalis. Fragmente oder Denkaufgaben 20:14
    Novalis. Les Cahiers de Freiberg 20:13
    nu/un 20:1-2
    oath 117:13, 117:16
    O mes amis, il n’y a nul ami 19:18-21
    objectivity 15:11, 17:13
    Occident 18:5
    odos 16:10
    Oedipus 11:9, 12:10, 16:2
    Oedipus complex 15:9
    oeuvre 117:13
    oikonomos 119:8
    ombre 10:6
    ontology 8:12
    oracle 11:16
    orality 20:3
    ordeal 117:15
    order 16:14
    orifices 14:2
    original sin 11:13
    originary metaphoricity 11:12
    Ort 18:4
    Osier. Preface to the Essence of Christianity 11:14
    other 4:1, 5:2, 7:15, 15:10, 20:15
    Ovid. Metamorphoses 21:9
    l’oubli 14:9, 21:1
    oui 7:9, 19:3
    pacifism 19:17
    paix 11:8
    Pangloss 15:1
    pardon 21:2
    parricide 20:3
    parallax 10:16
    pardon 14:12
    parergon 12:1, 12:3
    Parmenides. Odos 16:10
    parole 20:14, 117:17
    parole : un acte de parole 117:16
    participation 117:16, 117:17
    parvis 11:6
    pas 14:2
    "pas encore" 119:8
    Patocka, Jan. Heretical essays in the philosophy of history 21:6
    pedagogy 12:9
    Penna, Lucas de. On the letter to the Ephesians (Book of the Bible) 18:15
    perceptual conscious system 12:14
    performative 117:15
    perjury 117:13-14
    Pessoa 18:15
    peste 10:6
    phantasm 117:17
    Phavorinos. Mémoires 19:18
    phenomenality 117:17
    phenomenological reduction 117:17
    phenomenology 7:8, 8:7-8
    philanthropy 119:8
    philein 21:5
    philia 19:18-19
    philosophy 11:11, 11:14, 13:3, 17:1, 12-13, 19:19
    philosophy and theology, relation of 19:2
    philosophy, American 18:1-2, 18:15
    philosophy, analytic 18:15
    philosophy, faculty of 17:3-4
    philosophy, French 18:2
    philosophy, German 18:1-2
    philosophy, international 18:1
    philosophy, mastery of 17:2, 17:10
    philosophy, professionalization of 17:13
    philosophy, teaching of 17:2, 17:4, 17:10, 17:12-13
    philosophy’s overflowing 13:4
    phôs 11:6
    physis 19:20, 21:5
    place 17:4
    Plato 4:6, 6:6, 7:1, 10:1-2, 10:9, 18:15, 20:13, 21:6
    Plato. Charmides 21:10
    Plato. Pharmakon 10:7
    Plato. Republic10:1, 10:16
    Plato. Sophist 10:1
    Plato. Timaeus 10:16-17, 18:15
    Platonism 18:4, 19:17
    Plaute, Miles 117:13
    pleasing God the father 11:15
    pleasure 11:1, 12:1, 15:11
    pleasure and displeasure, principle of 12:10
    pleasure principle 11:2-3, 12:13-14
    pleasure, negative 12:3
    pli 10:5, 17:12
    plurivocity 18:4
    Poe, Edgar Allen. The Purloined Letter 11:4, 14:12, 21:2
    le poème parle 117:13
    poet 117:17-18
    poetry 11:11, 12:3, 13:1, 13:12, 16:2-3, 18:4, 20:15, 117:18
    poetry, dramatic 16:3
    poison 11:7
    polemos 19:19-20
    politics 10:16, 19:18
    polysémie 18:4
    Ponge, Francis12:11, 13:1, 13:13, 14:1
    Ponge, Francis. Après sept ans de malheurs Elle brisa le mirroir 13:3
    Ponge, Francis. Douze petits écrits 13:1
    Ponge, Francis. Pièces 13:1
    Ponge, Francis. La Peintre à l’étude 13:1
    Ponge, Francis. La rage de l’expression 13:1
    Ponge, Francis. La Seine 13:1
    Ponge, Francis. Le parti pris des choses 13:1
    Ponge, Francis. Le savon 13:1
    Ponge, Francis. Nouveau Recueil 13:1
    Pope, Alexander. The Dunciad 19:16
    potis 119:8
    potlach 14:10, 21:1
    le "pour" 117:13-14
    pouvoir 16:11-12
    power 119:8
    powers of consciousness 11:7
    praxis 10:9
    praying mantis 20:1
    presence 117:13
    présence à soi 117:13
    le présent 117:16
    privilege 14:13
    problems 119:8
    process 13:13-14:1
    proche / lointain 117:16
    production 13:4
    projectile 20:15
    promise 15:10-11, 18:5, 119:8
    promise of eternity 19:3
    promise of love 20:1
    proof 117:13, 117:15, 117:17
    proper name 14:4, 15:1
    propre 10:8, 119:8
    prose 11:11
    Protestantism 19:17
    Proust, Marcel. Remembrance of things past (deaths of Bergotte and Swann) 21:11
    Proverb 19:16
    psyché 19:16-17
    psychoanalysis 11:1
    psychoanalytic technique 13:5
    psychology, infant 20:15
    public space 117:17
    public vs. private 19:18
    pun 19:16
    pyr 11:16
    le quart, le quatre 117:15
    question 8:2-6, 119:2, 119:8
    qui vole un oeuf vole un boeuf 19:16
    quid juris 17:13
    quoi (thing) 117:15
    Rajchman, John and Cornel West. Post-analytic philosophy 18:15
    reality 10:6, 11:2
    reason 5:6-7, 17:1-4, 17:10, 20:1
    reason, architectonics of 17:2, 17:10
    reason, pure 17:2, 17:10
    reason, voice of 17:1
    un reçevoir 117:18
    Les Recherches logiques 9:4-7
    récit 13:13-14:1, 16:14, 117:16-17
    reflexivity 16:12
    reformation 19:17
    le regard sans yeux 117:17
    le rejeté 117:18
    religion 9:8-9, 11:14, 11:15, 21:13, 119:2
    religion in philosophy 11:15
    religion, 18th century 9:8-9
    religion, absolute 11:16
    religion, natural 11:16
    religious conscience 19:17
    Renan, Ernest. Qu’est-ce qu’une nation?19:17
    renounciation 117:17
    repetition 10:18, 11:13, 12:7, 13:13, 14:3, 21:9
    repetition compulsion 11:13, 12:13-14
    répondre à 21:4-5
    representation 16:1-3, 17:1
    reproduction 12:11
    république des lettres 14:13
    research 17:1
    respect 15:8, 15:11
    responsibility 19:18, 21:5-8, 117:13, 117:15, 117:18, 119:2, 119:8
    responsibility, history of 21:6
    reste 20:13
    revelation 11:15
    réveil 10:20
    revenge 19:1-3
    revolution 19:19
    rhetoric 10:16, 11:11
    Richard, Jean-Pierre. L’Univers imaginaire de Mallarmé 10:5
    Richtigkeit 13:5
    Ricoeur, Paul 4:2
    right 14:13-14, 17:12-13, 19:20-21, 117:17-18, 119:8
    right of Jews 11:6
    right of teaching 12:8
    right of the author 14:13
    Rivaud, Albert 10:17
    roman 16:12-13
    Rosenzweig, Franz 19:3-4, 19:17
    Rosenzweig, Franz. The Star of redemption 19:4, 19:16-17
    Rousseau, Jean Jacques 9:10-14, 11:11-13
    Rousseau, Jean Jacques. Essaie sur l’origine des langues 11:11
    Rousseau, Jean Jacques. Le Nouvelle Héloise 20:3
    Royer Collard 12:8
    ruf 21:8
    rumination 20:3
    sacré 119:2
    sacrifice 19:1, 19:3, 20:2-3, 20:14, 21:7-8
    sacrifice, Abraham’s 11:5, 21:7-8
    sadism 20:15
    "s'affablir" 119:8
    saint 119:2
    "s'appeler" 119:8
    sarcophagus 20:2
    Sartre, Jean-Paul 5:3, 7:14
    Say, Jean Baptiste 12:9
    Schelling, Friedrich Wilhelm von. On university studies 17:4
    Schlegel, Friedrich. L’Absolu littéraire 18:3
    Schmitt, Carl
    Schmitt, Carl. The Concept of the political 19:18
    Schmitt, Carl. Letter to Heidegger 19:21
    Schmitt, Carl. Political theology: four chapters on the concept of sovereignty 19:18
    Scholem, Gershom 19:4, 19:16
    Scholem, Gershom. Article in Le Messianisme juif 19:3
    Scholem, Gershom. Letter to Franz Rozenzweig 19:1-3
    Schopenhauer, Arthur 12:13, 15:11
    Schreber, Daniel Paul. Memories of My Nervous Illness 11:1
    schuldig (coupable) 117:17
    science 12:13, 13:4, 17:2, 17:4, 17:10
    sciences of life 12:10
    scientific hypothesis 19:17
    Scriptures 19:2
    Searle, John. The Logical Status of Fictional Discourse 14:13
    secret 21:3-9, 21:11, 21:13, 117:13-16
    secret of the Jews 11:6
    secret, discernability/indiscernability of the 21:4
    secret, keeping a 21:5
    secret, public/private 21:4
    secret, responsibility of the 21:4-5
    secret, visibility of the 21:7
    semence 11:5-6
    senses 20:15
    sensibility 20:4
    le sensible 5:8-9
    "le sens propre" 119:2, 119:8
    "le sens strict" 117:14
    sepulcher 11:8
    "serment pétrifié" (Celan)117:15
    "le seuil 'est'" 119:8
    sexual difference 11:7, 11:9
    Shakespeare, William
    Shakespeare, William. Hamlet 11:1, 15:2
    Shakespeare, William. Macbeth 117:13
    Shakespeare, William. The Tempest 20:2
    shibboleth 19:16
    la shoah 117:16
    sich fugen 19:19
    sich erkämpfen 19:19
    signature 13:12-14:1, 19:1, 117:14
    signification 9:4-7, 10:8, 11:1, 16:3, 16:12-13, 19:2
    silence 4:14, 117:17
    Silesius, Angelus 20:13
    simulacrum 20:1
    singularity 11:8
    sister 11:8
    sittlichkeit 11:5, 11:7, 11:9
    slave 119:8
    Smith, Adam 12:9
    snare 14:3
    sociology 17:13
    solicitude 119:8
    solitude 117:13
    Sollers, Philippe. La Science de Lautréamont 10:18
    sollus 119:8
    Sophocles
    Sophocles. Oedipus 11:1
    Sophocles. Oedipus at Colonus 21:12
    sophon 19:19
    souci 21:5-6
    speculation 12:13
    speech 19:4
    sperm 20:3
    Spinoza, Benedictus de 4:7, 5:4, 6:6, 16:13, 19:4
    Spinoza, Benedictus de. A Political Treatise 19:2
    Spinoza, Benedictus de. A Theologico-Political Treatise 16:14, 19:2, 19:17
    Spinoza, Benedictus de. De emendatione 16:13-14
    Spinoza, Benedictus de. L’Ethique 16:13-14
    Spinoza, Benedictus de. The principles of Descartes’ philosophy 16:13
    spiritual elasticity 20:13
    substitutability 20:14
    statues of Memnon 11:16
    stoicism 4:8, 5:6, 15:8
    stomach 20:3
    stranger 18:4
    subjunctive 117:18
    sublime 12:3, 16:2
    sublime, phenomenality of the 12:3
    substance 5:4-5, 10:17
    substitutability 117:15
    suffering 5:12
    suicide 4:15, 19:16
    superstes 117:13
    supplement 12:11
    supplementarity 11:11, 15:11
    la surface du corps 117:15
    surveillance 15:9
    la survivance 117:13
    le survivre 117:13, 117:17
    swan, black 19:19
    sweetness 20:14
    syntax 10:5, 16:12
    system of opposition 10:5
    tabac 14:12, 21:2
    Talmud de Babylone, Traité Makkot 117:16
    teaching 12:10, 16:13
    teaching of philosophy 12:7-9, 13:13
    tears 20:2, 20:15
    techné 10:1, 13:5
    technique 13:4-5
    teeth 20:1
    teleology 7:8
    témoigner 117:16
    temptation of Eve 20:1
    le terme 14:10, 21:1
    testament 117:13
    testimony 19:3, 21:10-13
    testimony ( Bezeugung) 117:17
    testimony, language of 21:11
    testimony ( témoignage) 117:13-18, 119:2
    double structure 117:17
    être témoin / témoigner 117:16
    "faux témoin" 117:14, 117:16
    le témoignage oculaire 117:16
    testis 117:13
    text 11:1, 13:11
    theater 10:4-6, 11:10
    theory 10:9
    theocracy 19:2
    theology 7:8, 8:12, 17:2
    theory/practice 13:3-4
    thing 117:15
    thought 6:1, 11:12, 13:4, 18:3
    la thrace 13:1
    threshold 117:17, 119:8
    le tiers, la troisième, le trois 117:13, 117:15-18
    le tiers absolu 117:16
    time 14:9-10, 21:1
    title 14:14, 17:12
    Tocqueville, Alexis de. De la méthode philosophique des Américains 18:2
    tomb 117:13
    topology of the psyche 12:14
    totality of being 12:12-13
    le toucher 117:16
    tout autre est tout autre 21:7
    "toute de même" 119:8
    tower of Babel 15:2
    Trakl, Georg 18:3
    Trakl, Georg. Gedichte 18:4-5
    trace 117:14
    transcendental 6:6-9
    translation 13:10, 15:1-2, 16:10, 18:2, 19:4, 19:16, 117:13, 119:8
    translation, economy of 15:1
    transmutation 20:13
    transubstantiation 20:2
    travels of Descartes 16:11
    trembling 21:7
    tropology 10:11, 11:13
    truth 8:9-10, 10:1, 11:4, 11:14, 12:12, 13:5, 13:12-13, 14:3, 15:2, 16:13, 17:4, 17:13, 21:5, 21:13, 117:17-18
    truth of being 17:2
    Tzvetaieva 117:13
    Uberfall 13:1
    unconscious symbolism 16:2
    Unheimliche 11:13, 21:8-9
    United States 18:2
    university 14:13, 17:1-4, 17:10
    university, power of the 17:13
    univocity 18:4
    unknowable 5:1
    untranslatability 20:1
    unumstössliche (irrécusable) 117:14-15
    urteil 11:7
    usurpation 16:14
    usury 10:10
    ut 20:1
    utopia 17:4
    utterance 16:12
    Valéry, Paul 5:12, 20:15
    validation 117:16
    vampirism 20:3
    veracity 15:10, 117:17
    Verbergen/Entbergen 21:5
    Vermeidung 12:13
    violence 19:20-21
    violence of the letter 9:10-14
    violence of the state 19:20
    violence, unreadability of 19:20
    visible 8:11
    vision 117:17
    voie 16:13
    voile 11:16
    la voix de l'ami 117:17
    volonté 15:8, 15:10-11
    Voltaire. Le Blanc et le noir 10:6
    vomit 12:3
    Vorhandene 20:4
    Vorstellung 11:16, 16:1-2
    la vraie philosophie 16:12
    le vu 117:17
    Vuillemin, Jules. De la Logique à la théologie 10:10
    Wagner, Richard 10:4, 19:16-17
    Walten 19:19-20
    war 19:17
    we 19:1
    welcome 119:8
    Welleck, René 15:1
    Weltbürgerrecht (droit cosmopolitique) 119:8
    Werk 20:13
    Winke (signs) 117:18
    Das Wirkliche 13:4
    Wirt 119:8
    Wirthbarkeit (Hospitalität) 119:8
    witness 19:2
    witness ( témoin) 117:14-18
    witness ( témoin) : chose--témoin, témoin–chose 117:14-16
    witness ( témoin) : non--témoins 117:16
    witness ( témoin) : la pierre--témoin 117:16
    witness ( témoin) : le témoin--témoignant 117:17
    witness ( témoin) : le témoin--témoin (assistance, participation) 117:17
    witness ( Zeugen) 117:17-18
    Wittgenstein, Ludwig. Remarques mêlée 18:3
    woman 10:4, 11:8
    writing 9:10-14, 10:4, 10:7, 11:2, 13:10, 19:4
    writing, non-phonetic 10:6
    Zionism 19:1
    zwingen 11:7

    Restricted Materials. 5.4 linear ft.

    Access: Access to these items is restricted for preservation reasons. In all cases, acid-free photocopies of the material have been placed in the collection for researcher consultation.

    Series 1. Student work

    • "L'autre selon malebranche" [94 : 1]
    • "Diplômes Ricoeur" [94 : 2]
    • "L'experience de la liberté selon malebranche" [94 : 3]
    • "Hume" [94 : 4]
    • "Kant" [94 : 5]
    • Undated, "Le Mal" [94 : 6]
    • "Spinoza" [94 : 7]
    • "Stoiciens" [94 : 8]

    Series 2. Teaching and seminars

    • Undated, "Benjamin" [97 : 5]
    • 1959-1960, "Cours philosophie" [94 : 9-10]
    • 1959-1960, "La philosophie de l'histoire" [94 : 11-12]
    • 1959-1960, "Exercises hypokhâgne" [94 : 13]
    • 1959-1960, "Le silence" [94 : 14]
    • 1960-1961, "L'existence de l'autrui se prove-t-elle?" [94 : 15]
    • 1960-1961, "Essence existence" [94 : 16]
    • 1960-1961, "La raison" [94 : 17-18]
    • 1960-1961, "Le sensible" [94 : 19]
    • 1961-1962, "Husserl et la critique de l'historicisme" [94 : 20]
    • 1961-1962, "Qu'est-ce qu'un phénoméne?" [94 : 21]
    • 1961-1962, "Qu'est-ce que l'apparence?" [94 : 22]
    • 1961-1962, "Le monde chez H[eidegger]" [95 : 1]
    • 1961-1962, "L'intuition" [95 : 2]
    • 1961-1962, "L'idée selon Malebranche" [95 : 3]
    • 1961-1962, "Le sense du transcendental" [95 : 4-6]
    • 1962-1963, "La refutation de l'idéalisme" [95 : 7]
    • 1962-1963, "Lagneau: Le cours sur dieu" [95 : 8]
    • 1962-1963, "La cinquiéme des méditations Cartesienne de Husserl" [95 : 9]
    • 1962-1963, "Peut-on dire oui à la finitude" [95 : 10]
    • 1962-1963, "Norme et fait: la notion de loi est-elle essentiellement ejuridique?" [95 : 11]
    • 1963-1964, "Bergson. Introduction à la métaphysique. L'Idee du néant" [95 : 12-13]
    • 1963-1964, "Le Mal est dans le monde comme un esclave que fait monter l'eau-Claudel" [95 : 14]
    • 1963-1964, "L'Origine de la réfutation. Sartre" [95 : 15]
    • 1963-1964, "L'Altérité et l'autre" [95 : 16]
    • 1963-1964, "Erreur et errance: Heidegger" [95 : 17]
    • 1963-1964, "L'Ironie, le Doute, et la Question" [95 : 18 - 96 : 1]
    • 1963-1964, "Phénomenologie et Empirisme" [96 : 2-3]
    • 1963-1964, "Histoire et vérité" [96 : 4-5]
    • 1963-1964, "Le Visible et l'invisible" [96 : 6]
    • 1963-1964, "Ontologie et théologie" [96 : 7]
    • 1964-1965, "Heidegger et la question de l'Etre et l'histoire" [96 : 8-10]
    • 1964-1965, "La théorie de la signification dans Les Recherches logiques et dans Idéen I" and other titled séances [96 : 11-14]
    • 1965-1966, "Hume-Rousseau (religion naturelle)" [96 : 15-16]
    • 1965-1966, "Nature, Culture, Ecriture ou la violence de la lettre; de C. Levi Strauss à J. J. Rousseau" and "Ecriture et Civilization" [96 : 17]
    • 1968-1969, "Littérature et vérité: Le concept de la mimesis" [96 : 18]
    • 1968-1969, "L'Ecriture et le théâtre: Mallarmé/ Artaud" [96 : 19]
    • 1969-1970, "L'Ecriture et le phénomène" [96 : 20]
    • 1969-1970, "Théorie du discours philosophique: la métaphore dans le texte philosophique" [96 : 21-22]
    • 1970-1971, "Théorie du discours philosophique." [96 : 23]
    • 1971, "Lautreament" [96 : 24]
    • 1971, "La psychanalyse dans le texte" [96 : 25-26]
    • 1971-1972, "La Famille de Hegel" [96 : 28-31]
    • 1972, "Philosophie et rhétorique au XVIIIe siècle: Condillac et Rousseau" [96 : 32-33]
    • 1972-1973, "Réligion et philosophie" [96 : 34]
    • 1974-1975, "GREPH (le concept de l'idéologie chez les idéologues)" [97 : 1]
    • 1975, "La Vie la mort" [97 : 2-3]
    • 1975-1976, "Théorie et pratique" [97 : 4]
    • 1976-1977, "La Chose (Heidegger/ Blanchot)" [97 : 6-7]
    • 1976-1977, "Blanchot - Thomas l'Obscu." [97 : 8]
    • 1977-1978, "La Chose (Heidegger and the 'other' of Heidegger)" or "Legs de Freud" [97 : 9]
    • 1978-1979, "De droit à la litterature" [97 : 10]
    • 1979-1980, "Le Concept de la littérature comparée et les problèmes de la traduction" [97 : 11]
    • 1980-1981, "Le Respect" [97 : 12-13]
    • 1980-1981, "La Représentation" [97 : 14-15]
    • 1981-1982, "La Langue et le discours de la méthode" [97 : 16-17]
    • 1984-1985, "Le Fantôme de l'autre: Nationalité et nationalisme philosophique" [97 : 18]
    • 1986-1987, "Théologic - Politique: Nationalité et nationalisme philosophique" [97 : 19]
    • 1990-1991, "Manger l'autre: Politiques de l'amitiée" [97 : 20]

    Series 3. Publication and conference activities

    • "+R (pas dessous le marché)" [98 : 1-2]
    • "Anyone Conference" [98 : 3]
    • "Back from Moscow, in the USSR" [98 : 4-5]
    • "Biodegradables: seven diary fragments" [112 OS : 1]
    • "Bonnes volontés de puissance (Une Réponse à Hans-Georg Gadamer)," offprint [98 : 6]
    • La Carte postale: de Socrate à Freud et au-delà [98 : 7-11]
    • "Cartouches" [98 : 12-13]
    • "Cartouches" [112 OS : 2-3]
    • Che cos'é la poesia? proofs [98 : 14]
    • Circonfession: cinquante neuf périodes et périphrases [98 : 15-16]
    • "Contresignatures." [98 : 17]
    • "La Crise de l'enseignement philosophique" [98 : 18]
    • "D'un ton apocalyptique adopté naguére en philosophie" [98 : 19]
    • "De l'esprit: Heidegger et la question" [98 : 20]
    • "De la grammatologie" [98 : 21-22]
    • "Le Dernier mot du Racisme" [98 : 23]
    • "Derrida l'insoumis" [98 : 24]
    • "The Derridean View" [112 OS : 13]
    • "Des tours de Babel" [98 : 25]
    • "La Différance" [98 : 26-27]
    • "La Dissémination" [98 : 28 - 99 : 6]
    • "Donner la mort" [99 : 7-8]
    • "La Double séance" [99 : 9-13]
    • "Du tout" [100 : 1]
    • L'Ecriture et la difference [100 : 2-5]
    • "Edmund Husserl, Die Krisis europäischen Wissenschaften und die transzendentale Phänomenologie. Traduction" [100 : 6-8]
    • "Edmund Husserl, L'Origine de la geometrie: traduction et introduction" [101 : 1-5]
    • "En ce moment dans cet ouvrage me voici," proofs [101 : 6]
    • "Entre crochets" and "Ja, ou le faux-bond," "Entre crochets" [101 : 7]
    • Eperons Les styles de Nietzsche [101 : 8-9]
    • "'Etre juste avec Freud.' L'histoire de la folie á l'âge de la psychanalyse" [101 : 10]
    • "Feu la cendre" [101 : 11]
    • "Feu la cendre" [112 OS : 4]
    • "Figures" [101 : 12]
    • "Une 'folie' doit veiller sur la pensée" [112 OS : 5]
    • "Fors: Les mots anglés de Nicolas Abraham et Maria Torok" [101 : 13-14]
    • "Freud et la scéne de l'écriture" [101 : 15]
    • "Genése et structure' et la phénoménologie" [101 : 16]
    • "GREPH" [101 : 17]
    • "Heidegger l'enfer des philosophes" [101 : 18]
    • "Une Idée de Flaubert: 'La Lettre de Platon'" [101 : 19]
    • Interview for Human Being [101 : 20]
    • Interview with Didier Eribon for Libération [101 : 21]
    • Interview with R. P. Droit for Le Monde [101 : 22]
    • Lefebvre introduction to Hegel [102 : 1]
    • "Legs de Freud" [102 : 2]
    • "Lettre à Francine" [102 : 3]
    • "La linguistique de Rousseau" [102 : 4]
    • "Le Main de Heidegger: Geschlecht II" [102 : 5]
    • Marges - de la philosophie [102 : 6 - 103 : 2]
    • "Mémoires d'aveugle - L'autoportrait et autres ruines" [103 : 3-5]
    • "Mémoires - pour Paul de Man" [103 : 6]
    • "Mémoires: Trois lectures pour Paul de Man" [112 OS : 6]
    • Mimesis des articulations [103 : 7]
    • Mimesis des articulations [112 OS : 7]
    • "Le Mot d'ordre" [103 : 8]
    • "La Mythologie blanche: La Métaphore dans le texte philosophique" [103 : 9]
    • "N'Oublions pas la psychanalyse" [103 : 10]
    • "Nous autres Grecs" [103 : 11]
    • "Ousia et grammé: Note sur une note de Sein und Zeit" [103 : 12]
    • "Parergon" [103 : 13]
    • "Pas" [103 : 14-15]
    • "Pas d'apocalypse, pas maintenant (à tout vitesse, sept missiles, sept missives)" [112 OS : 14]
    • "Passe-partout" [103 : 16]
    • "La Pharmacie de Platon" [103 : 17-18]
    • "La Pharmacie de Platon" [112 OS : 15-16]
    • Points de suspension: Entretiens choisis et présentés par Elisabeth Weber [103 : 19-21]
    • "Politiques de l'amitié" [103 : 22-23]
    • Politiques de l'amitié, suivi de L'oreille de Heidegger [103 : 24-26]
    • Politique de la recherche pour l'avenir [103 : 27]
    • "Ponge poéte français" [103 : 28]
    • "La portée des noms" [112 OS : 8]
    • Positions Entretiens avec Henri Ronse, Julia Kristeva, Jean-Louis Houdebine, Guy Scarpetta [103 : 29]
    • "Pour l'amour de Lacan" [103 : 30]
    • "Préferér préfaire á prédire: comment traduire - le dérapage d'une préface" [103 : 31-32]
    • Psyché: Inventions de l'autre [104 : 1]
    • "Les Pupilles de l'Université. Le principe de raison et l'idée de l'Université" [104 : 2-3]
    • "Questions á Professor Apel" [104 : 4]
    • "Les Questions actuelles de l'enseignment philosophique" [104 : 5]
    • "Les Questions actuelles de l'enseignment philosophique" [112 OS : 9]
    • Radio France Culture Broadcast [104 : 6]
    • "Reflexions sur l'état actuel et les perspectives de l'enseignement de la philosophie en France: La philosophie demandée" [104 : 7]
    • "Rencontre autour d'un poéte: L'ombre de Celan" [104 : 8]
    • "Restitutions de la vérité en pointure" [104 : 9]
    • "Rhétorique de la drogue" [104 : 10]
    • "Le Retrait de la métaphore" [104 : 11]
    • "Le Sacrifice" [104 : 12]
    • "Le Sacrifice" [112 OS : 10]
    • Sauf le nom (Post-scriptum) [104 : 13]
    • Schibboleth, pour Paul Celan [104 : 14]
    • "Scribble: pouvoir l'écrire" [104 : 15]
    • "Seminar on 'Positing' and 'Position'" [104 : 16]
    • "Signéponge" [104 : 17]
    • "Signéponge" [112 OS : 11-12]
    • "Some questions and responses" [104 : 18]
    • "Spectres de Marx: L'Etat de la dette, le travail du devil et la nouvelle Internationale" [104 : 19]
    • "Survivre: Journal de bord," "Le Bord du texte," "Venise" [104 : 20]
    • "Syllabe" [104 : 21]
    • "Télépathie" [104 : 22-23]
    • "Titre (á préciser)" [104 : 24]
    • "Tympan" [104 : 25]
    • "La Vérité en peinture" [104 : 26]
    • "La Voix de l'ami" [104 : 27]
    • La Voix et le phénoméne: Introduction au probléme du signe dans la phénomenology de Husserl [104 : 28]
    • "Y-a-t-il une langue philosophique?" [104 : 29]