Counter-Experiences: Reading Jean-Luc Marion

Counter-Experiences: Reading Jean-Luc Marion


Edited by Associate Professor of English and Comparative Literature Kevin Hart

Currently unavailable
We can notify you when this item is back in stock

Add to wishlist
OR try AbeBooks who may have this title (opens in new window)

Try AbeBooks
  • Publisher: University of Notre Dame Press
  • Format: Paperback | 478 pages
  • Dimensions: 152mm x 226mm x 25mm | 612g
  • Publication date: 15 June 2007
  • Publication City/Country: Notre Dame IN
  • ISBN 10: 0268030782
  • ISBN 13: 9780268030780
  • Edition: Annotated
  • Edition statement: annotated edition
  • Sales rank: 679,636

Product description

Jean-Luc Marion is a leading figure in French phenomenology as well as one of the proponents of the so-called 'theological turn' in European philosophy. In this text, a stellar group of philosophers and theologians examine Marion's work, especially his later work, from a variety of perspectives.

Other people who viewed this bought:

Showing items 1 to 10 of 10

Other books in this category

Showing items 1 to 11 of 11

Author information

Kevin Hart is Edwin B. Kyle Professor of Christian Studies, University of Virginia. He is the author of a number of books, including "The Dark Gaze: Maurice Blanchot and the Sacred. " Contributors: Kevin Hart, David Tracy, John D. Caputo, Cyril O'Regan, Thomas A. Carlson, Emmanuel Falque, Kathryn Tanner, Robyn Horner, John Milbank, Claude Romano, Gerald McKenny, Michael Kessler, and Jean-Luc Marion.

Review quote

"Readers should be grateful to Kevin Hart for his marvelous introduction to "Counter-Experiences", a collection of essays about Marion, which situates Marion in relation to the German philosophers. . . . Many of the best essays in "Counter-Experiences" address questions of Marion' philosophy of religion. . . . "Counter-Experiences" is useful precisely because it gives the reader not only a sense of the paths Marion has thus far traveled but also some sense of the most fruitful lines of inquiry his thought opens up." --"First Things"