Studies in Historical Philosophy
ISSN 2629-0316 (Print)
ISSN 2940-3944 (Online)
Editors: Alexander Gungov and Donald Phillip Verene
The series Studies in Historical Philosophy, edited by Alexander L. Gungov and with Donald Phillip Verene as Consulting Editor, aims at offering a forum for authors whose work is directed to traditional philosophical topics approached from a historical perspective. It welcomes new interpretations of philosophical figures, periods, and movements. Its intention is not the study of the historiography of philosophy in a narrow sense, but it is concerned with the examination of the inner logic of the unfolding of the questions and answers that have governed the development of philosophical thought and which may throw light upon issues of humane letters today.
Donald Phillip Verene, Ph.D., L.H.D., is Charles Howard Candler Professor of Metaphysics and Moral Philosophy and Director of the Institute for Vico Studies at Emory University and a Fellow of the Accademia Nazionale dei Lincei. He has been a Visiting Fellow at Pembroke College, Oxford University, a Visiting Professor in Italian Studies, University of Toronto, and a Visiting Research Fellow, University of Rome "La Sapienza." Among his recent books are The Origins of the Philosophy of Symbolic Forms: Kant, Hegel, and Cassirer; Metaphysics and the Modern World; Vico's New Science: A Philosophical Commentary; and James Joyce and the Philosophers at Finnegans Wake.
Alexander L. Gungov, Ph.D., is Professor of Philosophy and Director of the M.A. and Ph.D. Program in Philosophy Taught in English at Sofia University. He has been a Visiting Scholar at the Institute for Vico Studies at Emory University and Erasmus Exchange Scholar at the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, University of Picardy, and University of Rouen. Prof. Gungov has lectured at the La-Grange College, Palacký University, and Fareast Federal University. He has published on Descartes, Vico, Hegel, Baudrillard, and Bauman. He is co-editor of Studies in Medical Philosophy at ibidem Press and editor of Sofia Philosophical Review.
Donald Phillip Verene
The Philosophic Spirit
Its Meaning and Presence€29.90ibidem146 PagesThe philosophic spirit has persisted as part of the human spirit and human culture for over twenty-five centuries. This book presents examples of this spirit from its beginnings in Greek thought through...
Jeffrey Andrew Barash
Shadows of Being: Encounters with Heidegger in Political Theory and Historical Reflection€34.90ibidem202 PagesIn a review of the work of Karl Jaspers composed several years before the publication of his book Being and Time, Martin Heidegger suggested that the philosophical orientations of his period had made a...
€29.90ibidem222 PagesVanessa Freerks analyzes how Baudrillard re-actualizes Nietzsche’s On the Genealogy of Morals, investigating how themes and approaches in Baudrillard’s Consumer Society, Simulacra and Simulations and...
Thora Ilin Bayer, Donald Phillip Verene
A Historical Study€24.90ibidem122 PagesPhilosophical Ideas: A Historical Study invites the reader to consider central ideas from Plato, Hegel, Vico, and Cassirer from points of view that have not been fully articulated in the most frequently...
Jennifer Lobo Meeks
Allegory in Early Greek Philosophy€24.90ibidem120 PagesAllegory in Early Greek Philosophy examines the role that allegory plays in Greek thought, particularly in the transition from the mythic tradition of the archaic poets to the philosophical traditions...
Raymond C. Barfield, Alexander Gungov, Donald Verene
The Poetic Apriori: Philosophical Imagination in a Meaningful Universe€29.90ibidem172 PagesTheories about the nature and function of philosophical imagination depend on our understanding of what kind of universe we inhabit. Some theories are compelling if the universe is meaningful as a whole,...
Memory as Philosophy
The Theory and Practice of Philosophical Recollection€39.90ibidem278 PagesDustin Peone argues that memory is the foundation of philosophical thought. This may seem strange to the contemporary reader, but it is something that philosophers themselves have known since before Socrates....