Deleuze and the Fold: A Critical Reader Sjoerd van Tuinen, Niamh McDonnell
~ S c h i z o s o p h y ~ · Guattari's Oedipus - Reblogged from Deterritorial Cinema 2: The Time-Image, Reading Group Outline - To be continued next term: * Week 1: From the Movement-Image to the Time-Image* *Readings:* • Deleuze, G. The aim of this volume is to provide, through a series of close textual engagements, critical readings of Gilles Deleuze's The Fold. You may have noticed that I wrote a post on Deleuze's reading of Hume, from Deleuze's book Pure Immanence. My text-work Close Reading (G.D.T.F, 1993) has been selected for inclusion in the forthcoming edition of COPY, a publication of experimental/art writing curated by Critical Writing Collective. The Fold is a notoriously intricate text that presents a unique reading both of Leibniz and of the Baroque by bringing them together under an operative concept that is also integral to Deleuze's own work. (2005) *Cinema 2: The Time-Image* (London: Cont 5 months ago. As interest in the Deleuzean corpus grows, more detailed expositions of his work become necessary. Deleuze and the Fold: A Critical Reader. For the most part I seem to be looking at Gilles Deleuze specifically. The practice of close reading or of an 'explication de texte' as a critical tool for destabilizing language, for breaking up the linear unfolding of language into discontinuous fragments. Home · Gilles Deleuze and Felix Guattari · The Art Therapy Assemblage pressure this is not a weakness; for 'an object that gives in is actually stronger than one that resists, because it also permits the opportunity to be oneself in a new way' ( Pennina Barnett, “Folds, Fragments, Surfaces: Towards a Poetics of Cloth in Jessica Hemmings (editor) The Textile Reader and Max Kozloff, “The Poetics of Softness” in Remderings, Critical Essays on a Century of Modern Art). It's extremely difficult to think critically about things that can only be said or thought about in one way. The following is a modest attempt to engage critically with the hist 4 weeks ago. Then again, perhaps I'm biased, because its this book which, even to some extent more explicitly than in his book on Leibniz, namely, The Fold, in which he puts his cards on the table. I'm curious then (and I think this question was touched on even if it wasn't addressed explicitly), how would a Deleuzian philosophy of philosophy inform a reading of “What is Philosophy?” This is a serious .