Jacques Derrida's revolutionary approach to phenomenology, psychoanalysis, structuralism, linguistics, and indeed the entire European tradition of philosophy-called deconstruction-changed the face of criticism. It provoked a questioning of philosophy, literature, and the human sciences that these disciplines would have previously considered improper. Forty years after Of Grammatology first appeared in English, Derrida still ignites controversy, thanks in part to Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak's careful translation, which attempted to capture the richness and complexity of the original. This fortieth anniversary edition, where a mature Spivak retranslates with greater awareness of Derrida's legacy, also includes a new afterword by her which supplements her influential original preface. Judith Butler has added an introduction. All references in the work have been updated. One of contemporary criticism's most indispensable works, Of Grammatology is made even more accessible and usable by this new release.
Introduction by Judith ButlerAcknowledgmentsTranslator's PrefaceForewordPart OneExergue1. The End of the Book and the Beginning of WritingThe ProgramThe Signifier and TruthThe Written Being / The Being Written2. Linguistics and GrammatologyThe Outside and the InsideThe Outside Is the InsideThe Hinge [La Brisure]3. Of Grammatology as a Positive ScienceAlgebraScience and the Name of ManThe Rebus and the Complicity of OriginsPart TwoIntroduction to the "Epoch of Rousseau"1. The Violence of the LetterThe Battle of Proper NamesWriting and Man's Exploitation by Man2. "... That Dangerous Supplement..."From/Of Blindness to the SupplementThe Chain of SupplementsThe Exorbitant. Question of Method3. Genesis and Structure of the Essay on the Origin of LanguagesI. The Place of the EssayWriting, Political Evil, and Linguistic EvilThe Present DebateThe Initial Debate and the Composition of the EssayII. ImitationThe Interval and the SupplemenThe Engraving and the Ambiguities of FormalismThe Turn of WritingIII. Articulation"That Movement of the Wand..."The Inscription of the OriginThe NeumeThat "Simple Movement of the Finger." Writing and the Prohibition of Incest4. From/Of the Supplement to the SourceThe Originary MetaphorThe History and System of ScriptsThe Alphabet and Absolute RepresentationThe Theorem and the TheaterThe Supplement of (at) the OriginAfterword, by Gayatri Chakravorty SpivakNotesIndex
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