Difference between revisions of "Law: From Superego to Love"

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===Introduction===
 
===Introduction===
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==Introduction==
 
[[Žižek]]'s account of [[law]] is built upon the reiteration of the idea that ''[[law]] is [[split]]'' or that ''there is a [[parallax view|parallax]] [[gap]] between the '''[[public]] [[letter]]''' and its '''[[obscene]] [[superego]] [[supplement]]'''''.<ref>{{Z}} ''[[The Parallax View]]''. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 2006. p. 10.</ref>
 
[[Žižek]]'s account of [[law]] is built upon the reiteration of the idea that ''[[law]] is [[split]]'' or that ''there is a [[parallax view|parallax]] [[gap]] between the '''[[public]] [[letter]]''' and its '''[[obscene]] [[superego]] [[supplement]]'''''.<ref>{{Z}} ''[[The Parallax View]]''. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 2006. p. 10.</ref>
  

Revision as of 17:22, 10 September 2006

Introduction

Introduction

Žižek's account of law is built upon the reiteration of the idea that law is split or that there is a parallax gap between the public letter and its obscene superego supplement.[1]


(This chapter focuses on the split in law, drawing out its repercussions for thinking about law more generally.)

Law's Founding

Founding Crime
Founding Law

Split Law

Surplus
Lack

Enjoying Law

Love With Law

The Object in Law: From Superego to Objet Petit a
Attachment to Law: From Enjoyment Through Duty to Enjoyment in Love
Conclusion: Hope in Law

Notes

  1. Žižek, Slavoj. The Parallax View. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 2006. p. 10.