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Henry Sussman

Print publication date: 2010

Print ISBN-13: 9780823232833

Published to Fordham Scholarship Online: September 2011

DOI: 10.5422/fordham/9780823232833.001.0001

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Hegel, Glas, and the Broader Modernity

Hegel, Glas, and the Broader Modernity

Chapter:
(p.163) Six Hegel, Glas, and the Broader Modernity
Source:
Around the Book
Author(s):

Henry Sussman

Publisher:
Fordham University Press
DOI:10.5422/fordham/9780823232833.003.0006

It is commonly thought that Derrida's reason in creating his most architectural and most explicit sexual work Glas points the way to some exit or escape from the prison of Western values so entrenched as to have become transparent. Glas is a book that goes beyond the farthest reaches of book culture, yet it established a textual modality of reverberation, supplementarity, chiasmatic reversal, and constriction. This is all by way of saying that there is an implicit architecture of history in Glas that its ideology's appeal sounds its silent echo. On the other hand, the Hegel column in Glas has been questioned to be extrapolated in comprehensive fashion during an epoch of Western culture but then soon terminated. Moreover, the split of Modernity resounds at a major juncture in Derrida's recounting of Hegelian Christianity.

Keywords:   Derrida, Glas, reverberation, supplementarity, constriction, Hegel, Modernity, Christianity

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