Posts Tagged ‘ Epistemology ’

Zero Squared #101: Musicology

Mar 9th, 2017 | By

Joanna Demers is the guest this week and next week she will lead a Zero Books Club workshop on youtube. You are invited to join the Zero Books club and to join Demers as she explains the interpretive strategies of contemporary musicology and how these strategies informed her books for Zero Books: Drone and Apocalypse and

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Zero Squared #61: Minds, Value, and Irrational Numbers

Mar 24th, 2016 | By

Andy Marshall and I have read philosophy together for something like four years now, and this week’s episode is a recording of what was to be a discussion of Chapter 15 of Marx’s Capital, Volume 1, but what turned into a debate about the difference between the natural sciences and social science, matter and mind,

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Zero Squared # 57: Hegel vs. Spinoza

Feb 24th, 2016 | By

Gregor Moder teaches philosophy at the University of Ljubljana. The original plan for this episode was to discuss his paper about street theater and Althusser but the two of us hit it off so well, so easily fell into philosophical conversation, that my prepared questions on his paper were simply pushed aside as we entertained

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Zero Squared #28: Imaginary Games

Jul 22nd, 2015 | By

Chris Bateman is a game designer, outsider philosopher and author. His book Imaginary Games was published by Zero Books in 2011. Bateman is also the blogger behind Only a Game and he posts regularly in between writing how to manuals on game design and lecturing at the University of Bolton. Jon Cogburn, Director of Philosophy

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Zero Squared #26: Romeo and Juliet in Palestine

Jul 8th, 2015 | By

Tom Sperlinger is the guest this week and we discuss his book Romeo and Juliet in Palestine. Tom Sperlinger is director of Lifelong Learning for English at the University of Bristol, where he has set up a part-time BA in English Literature and Community Engagement. He has written about literature, universities and adult education for

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Madness as Ontology-Catching Foucault’s quote mining

May 17th, 2015 | By

This blog post was written for and submitted to the Partially Examined Life blog. I am posting it here as well. – Douglas Lain   It’s probable that one could not find a weaker defense attorney for the Cogito or for what’s called the Cartesian subject than Jacques Derrida. The author of Of Grammatology, Derrida

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