Difference between revisions of "Infinite Thought: Truth and the Return to Philosophy"

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==Book Description==
 
==Book Description==
Alain Badiou (1937- ) is one of the most high profile and controversial philosophers writing in France today. A leading light in the generation of thinkers who come of intellectual age in 1968, his work deftly draws on a wide range of intellectual traditions and thinkers from Plato and Lucretius, through Heidegger to Lacan and Deleuze. ''Infinite Thought ''is a vivid demonstration of that range. Here Badiou introduces his own thought on the full gamut of intellectual concerns, from politics, psychoanalysis and art to truth, desire and the definition of philosophy itself. As well as Badiou’s reflections on the fall of communism and the ‘War on Terror’, the book also includes an interview with the author.
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[[Alain]] [[Badiou]] (1937- ) is one of the most high profile and controversial [[philosophers]] [[writing]] in [[France]] today. A leading light in the generation of thinkers who come of [[intellectual]] age in [[1968]], his [[work]] deftly draws on a wide range of intellectual traditions and thinkers from [[Plato]] and Lucretius, through [[Heidegger]] to [[Lacan]] and [[Deleuze]]. ''Infinite Thought ''is a vivid demonstration of that range. Here Badiou introduces his own [[thought]] on the [[full]] gamut of intellectual concerns, from [[politics]], [[psychoanalysis]] and art to [[truth]], [[desire]] and the definition of [[philosophy]] itself. As well as Badiou’s reflections on the fall of [[communism]] and the ‘War on Terror’, the book also includes an interview with the [[author]].

Latest revision as of 19:31, 24 May 2019

Books by Alain Badiou

Infinite Thought- Truth and the Return to Philosophy.jpg

Book Description

Alain Badiou (1937- ) is one of the most high profile and controversial philosophers writing in France today. A leading light in the generation of thinkers who come of intellectual age in 1968, his work deftly draws on a wide range of intellectual traditions and thinkers from Plato and Lucretius, through Heidegger to Lacan and DeleuzeInfinite Thought is a vivid demonstration of that range. Here Badiou introduces his own thought on the full gamut of intellectual concerns, from politics, psychoanalysis and art to truth, desire and the definition of philosophy itself. As well as Badiou’s reflections on the fall of communism and the ‘War on Terror’, the book also includes an interview with the author.