Deleuze and the Three Syntheses of Time
In the most important theory of time since Heidegger, Deleuze challenges Kant's unity of apperception, as well as the phenomenological account of time. This book, using the principles of structuralism, exposes how Freud's unconscious mechanisms synthesize time. It also gives a vibrant and original account of Deleuze's theory of the pure Event using detailed examples from Hamlet and Oedipus, as well as Nietzsche's doctrine of the eternal return. This book is essential reading for students and scholars who wish to understand Deleuze's dissolved subject as well as our modern sense of fragmented time.
The History of the Syntheses of Time
The Advantages of Freud over Kant
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according to Deleuze according to Freud active actual affirmation appears becomes castration Combray concept consciousness constitutes Critique death instinct Deleuze calls Deleuze describes Deleuze says Deleuze's desexualization Difference and Repetition disavowal disjunction displacement divergent series elements emerges Eros eternal return example faculty forced movement Gilles Deleuze Hamlet Ibid ideal ego identity image of action imagination infinitive verb intensity issues Jacques Lacan Kant Kant's Lacan lack Leibniz Logic of Sense manifests memory metaphysical surface mnemic narcissistic ego negation neurons Nietzsche occurs Oedipus complex organism partial objects passive synthesis perception phallic stage phallus phantasm Philosophy pleasure principle pre-genital present problems Psychoanalysis pure event question reality reason remains representation repression resemblance role screen-memory second synthesis sensation sexual Sigmund Freud static genesis static repetition structure sublimation superego symbolic theory thereby thing third synthesis thought three syntheses Totem transcendental transcends translated unconscious unity virtual object York Zarathustra zones