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Contents Part 1: On Reading History Introduction: Philosophical Prelude--On the Difference Between an Event and a Narrative One. Nietzsche and 'Last Readers' The "Hard Case" Called Nietzsche Genealogy of an Impossible Relation Why I Read Nietzsche (1)--Last Writing Language, Visibility, and Intellectuals Why I Read Nietzsche (2) Why I Read Nietzsche (3)--The Last Reader Why I Read Nietzsche (4) Two. The Los Angeles Times and Taiwan/'One' China China and Taiwan as Narrative Subjects Historical Continuity and Discontinuity The L.A. Times 'Taiwan Policy' The Editorial and Intellectual Suppression Conclusion Three. The Los Angeles Times and Art/Public Intellectuals Intellectuals and the L.A. Times Art Criticism and Language Conclusion Four. The Image of Historians in Contemporary Society History and Its Currency Currency, Image and Role Images of Goal-Talk and "Master" Historians Conclusion Five. Historical Writing and Literary Anecdotes (For Hayden White) Conceiving the Anecdote Joel Fineman's Historiographic Theory A Political Use of the Anecdote Conclusion Part 2: Affirmation and the Philosophy of History Six. Derrida's 'New Scholar': Between Philosophy and History A Derrida-Effect? Specters of Marx--Suspending Philosophy and History The Historiography of Being-Haunted Haunting and Meta-Metahistory Historiography Without History Historiospectography Conclusion Seven. Jean-Francois Lyotard and the "Signs of History" Eight. The Genealogy of History According to Deleuze and Guattari Speculative Philosophy of History History and Cultural Schizophrenia Our Era as Schizophrenic Labor Some Concluding Remarks Nine. Nothing Affirmative Ever Dies: An Analysis of Deleuze's Notion of Time and History in Difference and Repetition Repetition (Signs) Difference Representation Temporality Destiny and Subjectivity Caesura and Becoming Conclusion Conclusion Bibliography
Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:
History -- Philosophy.