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  Subjects -> PHILOSOPHY (Total: 762 journals)
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Filozofija i društvo / Philosophy and Society
Number of Followers: 0  

  This is an Open Access Journal Open Access journal
ISSN (Print) 0353-5738 - ISSN (Online) 2334-8577
Published by U of Belgrade Homepage  [9 journals]
  • Editor's Note

    • Authors: Ivan Nišavić
      Pages: 3–4 - 3–4
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • The Citizens’ Lifelong Learning in Plato’s Laws

    • Authors: Aikaterini Lefka
      Pages: 5–31 - 5–31
      Abstract: In the Laws, Plato presents an educational program for all members of the projected city of Magnesia, which concerns not only various kinds of specific knowledge, but also, and more importantly, the application of ethical and political virtues, in view of becoming excellent citizens and achieving a “good life” in the long run, at the private and public level. These objectives are realised in many ways, as for example, by the people’s participating in the legislation and the city’s administration, by receiving a common fundamental education, including lessons of reading, writing, mathematics and astronomy; practicing sports; playing music; singing; dancing and also by taking an active role in religious festivals. The population is then divided in three groups, according to age, and they form “choirs” dedicated to different divinities (the children to the Muses, the young people to Apollo, the elderly to Dionysus). Thus, we may deduce that Plato was one of the ancient Greek philosophers who supported the concept of “lifelong learning,” expanded through various kinds of knowledge, skills and qualities. In my paper I examine the objectives, different contents of Plato’s pedagogical project destined to all the Magnetes, the various methods he proposed to use in order to arrive at its attainment, as well as the eventual reasons for these choices, related to his philosophical theories. I conclude by making a comparison with the notion of “lifelong learning” as we understand it today.
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      DOI: 10.2298/FID2301005L
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • The Role of Education in Aristotle’s Politics

    • Authors: Zoran Dimić
      Pages: 32–4 - 32–4
      Abstract: Aristotle analyzed the problem of education in the seventh and eighth books of Politics. Most researchers interpret his thoughts on education as “the education of the youth”. Some authors try to convince us of the significance of contemplation and the problem of the best possible way of life in analyzing Aristotle’s education theory. We would like to regard the problem of education in another frame. The role of education is exceptionally significant, judging from the central theme of Politics – the political practice of human beings. Therefore, the critical question we want to ask here is – what is the reason for creating a polis' Only when we understand Aristotle’s answer to this question will we know why education plays such an essential role in a polis. Aristotle avoids definitively prescribing and ordering what music children and citizens should listen to. He leaves open the critical question about “how children and citizens should be educated”. Disagreeing on the proper way of education is the very essence of education. No ready-made best way to be educated has to be applied in every case. The best way is only the one that is the outcome of the particular dispute. Just as citizens, while in power, have to think about those who are subordinate because they replace each other, when thinking about the aim of education, they have to think about each other. Outside of that process, there is no ideal form of education, the application of which would improve the political community.
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      DOI: 10.2298/FID2301032D
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • Women’s Education, Knowledge and Competence in Ancient Greece

    • Authors: Lada Stevanović
      Pages: 43–5 - 43–5
      Abstract: The paper deals with women’s education in Ancient Greece. In ancient times, women were dominated by men throughout the Greek world, while their roles and competence were strictly defined (albeit differently across various city-states). Although not all women were deprived of education, their education was almost never organized by the city-state. Women’s knowledge and voice were never welcome in the public domain. However, the picture of women’s education, knowledge and competences is not one-dimensional and it would be wrong to claim that those did not exist. Foreign women sometimes had more freedom of education and free communication with men than Greek citizens’ wives (especially in Athens); education was also available for girls from rich families; some city-states other than Athens were less restrictive towards their women.
      The other aspect of the issue was the fact that there was some knowledge available to women, and in some professions, women did not appear as an exception, but rather as a rule. Such was the case of midwives, women physicians and herbal specialists/pharmacists. Their prominent role in the private domain did not only involve care of home and closest kin, but also rituals, and this should be considered an important aspect of women’s competence. However, researching women’s education and knowledge in antiquity is a difficult task, because veils of silence were cast over women’s voices in ancient times, including those that attempted to break through the barriers of their age.
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      DOI: 10.2298/FID2301043S
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • The Roman Stoics on the Emancipatory Potential of the Philosophical

    • Authors: Tamara Plećaš
      Pages: 59–6 - 59–6
      Abstract: The idea that learning liberates or that education emancipates is hardly a novelty, and it can be traced to ancient times and Ancient Greek and Roman philosophy. Thus, in this paper, we aim to express that some of the ideas (like the idea that women and men are equally subject to moral virtue because of their rationality) and educational practices (such as those that encourage students to use their voices and reason independently from any authorities) embraced by well-known Roman Stoics did have emancipatory potential. Particularly important was a requirement that philosophy should be lived outside the classrooms.
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      DOI: 10.2298/FID2301059P
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • A Response, or a Comment on “the open region where freedom can still
           make an advent.”

    • Authors: Alberto Moreiras
      Pages: 73–7 - 73–7
      Abstract: Comments and Discussions
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • Autography and Infrapolitics

    • Authors: Maddalena Cerrato
      Pages: 76–9 - 76–9
      Abstract: This article explores the relation between infrapolitics and autography in the work of Alberto Moreiras. This way, it offers a possible key to read Moreiras’ most recent publications Infrapolitics. A Handbook and Uncanny Rest in connection to his earlier production. The relation to autography emerges as inherent and necessary to infrapolitics, as well as key to understanding infrapolitics in terms of a turn of deconstruction toward existence. Autography reveals itself as the incision of singularity that enables the emergence of the reciprocal and imperative relationship of thought and existence that is constitutive of infrapolitics. The first part focuses on the inceptive role of autography with respect to a certain preliminary displacement of thought on which infrapolitics depends, and it traces the autography-infrapolitics connection back to the affective register of thought that Moreiras first enounced in his book Tercer espacio. The second part focuses on the essential role that such a connection plays, and it analyzes it with respect to three main aspects of infrapolitical thinking, namely, the idea of an an-archic non-passing passage, the relationship with death and the affinity with the work of mourning, and, finally, the connection with “expatriation”.
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      DOI: 10.2298/FID2301076C
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • Infrapolitics at the End of Aesth-Ethics: On Alberto Moreiras’
           Recent Work

    • Authors: Jaime Rodríguez Matos
      Pages: 98–1 - 98–1
      Abstract: In this paper I will offer a reading of Alberto Moreiras’ recently published books, but within the context of his life’s work as a whole: which I will consider from the point of view of a questioning of the idea of the time/ history difference. After briefly tracing that overarching concern in his early work, I move to a consideration of a move away from Hegelianism in the more recent publications. This non-Hegelianism is not simply an anti-Hegelian stance. Understanding the difference will take us into the true dimension of infrapolitics. This aspect of Moreiras’ contribution to contemporary debates will be illustrated by way of his paradoxical and unrecognizable Antigone.
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      DOI: 10.2298/FID2301098M
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • The Writings of Existence in the Latest Work of Alberto Moreiras

    • Authors: Peter Baker
      Pages: 120– - 120–
      Abstract: This article approaches the latest work of Alberto Moreiras on infrapolitics as self-conscious acts of writing which thinks its own conditions, or its own contingent textual inscription. In this sense, I propose that we can read this work as being informed by a question, even a preoccupation, over what form or style of writing is appropriate to announce or re-veal the existential dimensions proposed by the notion of infrapolitics. In exploring three such untimely textual inscriptions, the article approaches the stakes of what Moreiras thematises under the name of infrapolitics through how it informs the performativity of Moreiras’s own writing practice, exploring in the process the relationship that infrapolitics supposes to politics and to a certain critique of late capitalism, as well as other important concepts such as marranismo, the second turn of deconstruction, auto-graphic writing and demetaphorisation, among others. 
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      DOI: 10.2298/FID2301120B
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • Infrapolitical Necessity, Inconspicuous and Honorable: We Begin Again

    • Authors: Gareth Williams
      Pages: 141– - 141–
      Abstract: Commentary on Moreiras, Alberto (2020), Infrapolítica, instrucciones de uso. Madrid: La Oficina
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • Gestures of Repetition: Commentary on Infrapolítica, instrucciones de

    • Authors: Esaú Segura Herrera
      Pages: 145– - 145–
      Abstract: Commentary on Moreiras, Alberto (2020), Infrapolítica, instrucciones de uso. Madrid: La Oficina.
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • The Foucault Effect in the Sociology of Knowledge

    • Authors: Dušan Ristić, Dušan Marinković
      Pages: 153– - 153–
      Abstract: This research proposes that Foucault’s concepts of power/knowledge and genealogy constitute a significant turning point, not only in philosophical and historical terms but also in the research framework of the sociology of knowledge. The first level of Foucault’s contribution to the sociology of knowledge is widely recognized through the concept of discourse and its dimensions of materiality, power and knowledge. The second level is the analytical grid of power/knowledge itself, which focuses on the relays established between them. The third level, which we consider a crucial area open to further interpretation, is the concept of the history of the present. Although Foucault’s contribution has already been acknowledged in contemporary sociological research of knowledge, our objective is to expand on this recognition by highlighting the significance of genealogy’s dimensions to existing approaches, namely the historical sociology of knowledge and sociology of knowledge approach to discourse. 
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      DOI: 10.2298/FID2301153R
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • Onwards and Upwards to the Kingdom of Beauty and Love. Herbert Marcuse’s
           Trajectory to Socialism

    • Authors: Maroje Višić
      Pages: 170– - 170–
      Abstract: Socialists today can learn from Marcuse. Starting from this premise this paper discusses and elaborates on Herbert Marcuse’s trajectory to socialism. Marcuse successfully eluded the trap of “economism”, and turned to subjectivity in search of a socialist solution. The transition to socialism is possible through the creation of new anthropology expressed through the concept of “new sensibility”. The prototype of a new socialist human is an anti-superman. Peace and beauty are important characteristics of Marcuse’s socialism. “Libertarian socialism”, “feminist socialism”, “integral socialism”, “socialist humanism”, “socialism as the work of art”, and “utopian socialism” are all terms that testify to Marcuse’s open and many-faceted understanding of socialism in all of its complexity of meanings. Some of those meanings can inform debates on future prospects of socialism. 
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      DOI: 10.2298/FID2301170V
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
  • Slavoj Žižek, Surplus-enjoyment: A Guide for the Non-perplexed,
           Bloomsbury Academic, London, 2022.

    • Authors: Milan Urošević
      Pages: 197– - 197–
      Abstract: Review of Slavoj Žižek, Surplus-enjoyment: A Guide for the Non-perplexed, Bloomsbury Academic, London, 2022.
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)

    • Authors: Vukan Marković, Tamara Plećaš
      Pages: 201– - 201–
      PubDate: 2023-03-30
      Issue No: Vol. 34, No. 1 (2023)
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