Poststructuralism in Georgia

Author: Vladiv-Glover, Slobodanka

Source: Angelaki: Journal of Theoretical Humanities, Volume 15, Number 3, December 2010 , pp. 27-39(13)

Publisher: Routledge, part of the Taylor & Francis Group

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Abstract:

The philosophical works of Merab Mamardashvili are part of the (re-)emergence of phenomenological thought on the “margins” of the Eastern European sphere, appropriating and mediating a version of French poststructuralism in the “Soviet” 1980s, in which deconstruction constitutes both method and content. More specifically, Mamardashvili uses Descartes as the point de repere for his investigations into the phenomenology of the object of knowledge and the structure of consciousness, which come to model Mamardashvili's phenomenological Self, anticipating a modern, post-ideological Subject. Mamardashvili's paradigm of the object constitutes the “linguistic” turn in late Soviet Georgian philosophy. Mamardashvili's phenomenon or “fact” makes its appearance in an ideologically determined regime, like a “Centaur,” as a melange of myth, belief and “physical” event, as something unseen (in both senses of the word), not as an unmediated experience of the world, yet neither as pure “thought from outside.”

Document Type: Research Article

DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/0969725X.2010.536008

Affiliations: School of Languages, Cultures and Linguistics, VIC 3800, Australia

Publication date: December 1, 2010

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