restricted access   Volume 41, Number 1A, July 2017

Table of Contents

Special Issue: PHILOSOPHY IN LITERATURE: TRAGEDY, SHAKESPEARE, AUSTEN, PROUST, WOOLF, BORGES

Introduction: Not "Of," "As," or "And," but "In"

p. v
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I. Tragedy as Philosophical Work

Tyranny and Blood: Rethinking Creon

pp. 1-11
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The Fire-Walking Antigone

pp. 12-23
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Ethical Pluralism and Moral Conflict in Aeschylus's Oresteia

pp. 24-39
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II. Shakespearean Concepts

Rethinking Shakespeare

pp. 40-59
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Nothingness in Donne's "A Valediction: Of Weeping" and Shakespeare's Cymbeline

pp. 60-75
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The Natural Rights Exerted in Shakespeare's Bed-Tricks

pp. 76-94
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Ovid's Myth of Salmacis and Hermaphroditus in Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream

pp. 95-108
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Gods and Children: Shakespeare Reads The Prince

pp. 109-127
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Dionysus in the Mirror: Hamlet as Nietzsche's Dionysian Man

pp. 128-141
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Thinking about Judgment with Shakespeare

pp. 142-154
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On Sincere Apologies: Saying "Sorry" in Hamlet

pp. 155-177
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III. Jane Austen, Aristotelian

Jane Austen on Practical Wisdom, Constancy, and Unreserve

pp. 178-194
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Jane Austen's Aristotelian Proposal: Sometimes Falling in Love Is Better Than a Beating

pp. 195-212
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IV. Proust, Woolf, and Mental Life

In Search of Lost Time and the Attunement of Jealousy

pp. 213-232
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Is Clarissa Dalloway Special?

pp. 233-271
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V. Jorge Luis Borges, Philosopher at Large

Prologues and the Idols of Criticism: Borges on Ficciones

pp. 272-287
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Borges Scoops Gettier

pp. 288-302
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Borges's Love Affair with Heraclitus

pp. 303-314
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Borges and Levinas Face-to-Face: Writing and the Riddle of Subjectivity

pp. 315-343
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