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The Passion of Infinity: Kierkegaard, Aristotle and the Rebirth of Tragedy

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The Passion of Infinity generates a historical narrative surrounding the concept of the irrational as a threat which rational culture has made a series of attempts to understand and relieve. It begins with Sophocles Oedipus, inwhomhuman reason collides with the archaic force of the religious. It then moves through Aristotle s ethics, psychology and theory of tragedy, which The Passion of Infinity generates a historical narrative surrounding the concept of the irrational as a threat which rational culture has made a series of attempts to understand and relieve. It begins with Sophocles Oedipus, inwhomhuman reason collides with the archaic force of the religious. It then moves through Aristotle s ethics, psychology and theory of tragedy, which redefine reason s collapses in moral-psychological rather than religious terms. The book culminates in an extensive reading of Kierkegaard, who, in a critical retrieval of both Greek tragedy and Aristotle, reconceives yet again the nature of reason s collision with the irrational. "


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The Passion of Infinity generates a historical narrative surrounding the concept of the irrational as a threat which rational culture has made a series of attempts to understand and relieve. It begins with Sophocles Oedipus, inwhomhuman reason collides with the archaic force of the religious. It then moves through Aristotle s ethics, psychology and theory of tragedy, which The Passion of Infinity generates a historical narrative surrounding the concept of the irrational as a threat which rational culture has made a series of attempts to understand and relieve. It begins with Sophocles Oedipus, inwhomhuman reason collides with the archaic force of the religious. It then moves through Aristotle s ethics, psychology and theory of tragedy, which redefine reason s collapses in moral-psychological rather than religious terms. The book culminates in an extensive reading of Kierkegaard, who, in a critical retrieval of both Greek tragedy and Aristotle, reconceives yet again the nature of reason s collision with the irrational. "

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