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Please join EPIS Radio for discussion of the question of authenticity and Heidegger. We will continue our exploration of this most interesting topic in a way that relates directly to Herbert Marcuse's concern that we have squeezed most of our cultural libido into inertness. This raises the continuing concern that we have lost our dialectic fuel for cultural advancement.
Night Search welcomes Dr. Lawrence Johns, founder of Western Way Institute, still in formation, concerned with saving values of the Western World. Even our ability to have open discourse such as NS presents is an outgrowth of the Western Way. The West is in a unstable transition state, where decadence and victimization are favored states of Being. To build a New Western Civilization we must build a better Western Man. In mindful contrast to the transhumanists, who pretend to reduce human spirit to information, Johns' work on the Being of Man is based on classical and renaissance ideals. You may reach our guest at firstname.lastname@example.org
Call in to talk to our guest : 858-3694417
We are thrilled to present acclaimed author/educator Thaisa Frank as our exclusive guest for our half-hour show. Thaisa will be discussing her new novel, "Heidegger's Glasses," and will also be reading from her upcoming collection of short stories and novellas, ENCHANTMENT. Don't miss it!
Join us for Breaking it Down with DT where your host David Terry and co-host Brian Terry discuss conservative political and financial issues important to every day Americans. Be prepared for those office conversations at the water cooler by listening to Breaking it Down with DT every Thursday at 10PM EST.
Tonight's show features Mark Blitz (A.B and Ph.D. from Harvard University) who is Fletcher Jones Professor of Political Philosophy, Chairman of the Department of Government and Director of Research at Claremont McKenna College. He is the director of the Salvatori Center for the Study of Individual Freedom in the Modern World at Claremont McKenna College, and a fellow of the Claremont Institute. He has served as Associate Director of the United States Information Agency, where he was the United States Government’s senior official responsible for educational and cultural exchange, and as Senior Professional Staff Member of the Senate Committee on Foreign Relations. He has been Vice President and Director of Political and Social Studies at the Hudson Institute, and has taught political theory at Harvard University and at the University of Pennsylvania. He is the author of Plato's Political Philosophy (Johns Hopkins University Press), Duty Bound: Responsibility and American Public Life (Rowman & Littlefield), and Heidegger's Being and Time and the Possibility of Political Philosophy (Cornell University Press), and coeditor, along with William Kristol, of Educating the Prince: Essays in Honor of Harvey Mansfield (Rowman & Littlefield). His most recent book, Conserving Liberty (Hoover Press), is now available on Amazon.
Tim Earley is the author of two collections of poetry, Boondoggle (2005) and The Spooking of Mavens (Cracked Slab Books, 2010). His poems have appeared in Chicago Review, jubilat, Colorado Review, Conduit, Typo, and other journals. He is the recepient of two Writing Fellowships from the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown. He lives in Oxford, Mississippi and does things at the University of Mississippi almost every day. He is currently at work on a third poetry manuscript, tentatively titled Poems, Descriptive of Rural Life and Scenery, including the Complete Text of the Yancey County Poem Cycle (which is an Appalachian retranscription/autotuning/mash up of the York Cycle Plays from the middle-ages olden times), and yes, the first part of the title is stolen from the quite mad and British son-of-a-farm-labourer poet John Clare's 1820 debut collection (which is not available through BlazeVox Books or SPD).
Profiles of 37 great Western thinkers, detailing the sometimes lurid, always disastrous ways their love lives imploded. The brisk biographies paint a picture of the pitfalls of marriage, dating, and love, but also a philosophy primer. And after learning that Louis Althusser œaccidentally murdered his wife, that Albert Camus divorced his wife after discovering she was sleeping with a doctor in exchange for morphine, that Friedrich Nietzsche engaged in sexual intercourse on several occasions œon doctor™s orders,and that Martin Heidegger discovered his son was the product of an affair between his wife and a family friend, almost everyone will feel better about his or her love life.
"Praxis is the process by which a theory, lesson, or skill is enacted or practiced, embodied and/or realized. "Praxis" may also refer to the act of engaging, applying, exercising, realizing, or practicing ideas. This has been a popular topic in the field of philosophy, as Plato, Aristotle, St. Augustine, Immanuel Kant, Karl Marx, Martin Heidegger, Hannah Arendt, and many others, have written about this topic. It is a practical and applied knowledge to one's actions. It has meaning in political, educational, and spiritual realms."
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