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!!> Download ➹ Folie et déraison. Histoire de la folie à l'âge classique ➾ Author Michel Foucault –

Folie et déraison. Histoire de la folie à l'âge classiqueMichel Foucault, Delili In Tarihi Nde, Delili In G Ndelik Ya Am N Bir Par As Say Ld , Ka Klarla Lg Nlar N Sokaklarda Ellerini Kollar N Sallayarak Dola T Klar Orta A Dan, Tehlikeli Say Lmaya Ba Lad Klar , T Marhanelere Kapat Ld Klar , Teki Insanlarla Aralar Na Ilk Kez Duvarlar N Ekildi I On Sekizinci Y Zy La Kadar, Bat Da Delili In Arkeolojisini Irdeliyor.Delili In Fantastik D Nyas Nda Dola Rken Foucault, Asl Nda Deli Nin Bize Onun Deli Oldu Una Karar Veren, Onu Yle Konumland Ran Genel Toplumsal Harita Zerinde I Gal Etti I Yer Itibariyle Yans D N G Steriyor Her A N Kendi Topyas I Inde Kendini Ar Nd Rd , Safla T Rd , Idealle Tirdi I Tarihsel Yolculukta, Delinin

!!> Download ➹ Folie et déraison. Histoire de la folie à l'âge classique ➾ Author Michel Foucault –
  • Paperback
  • 798 pages
  • Folie et déraison. Histoire de la folie à l'âge classique
  • Michel Foucault
  • Turkish
  • 02 November 2019
  • 9789755330402

    10 thoughts on “!!> Download ➹ Folie et déraison. Histoire de la folie à l'âge classique ➾ Author Michel Foucault –

  1. says:

    Folie et D raison Histoire de la Folie l ge Classique Madness and Civilization, Michel FoucaultWhen it was first published in France in 1961 as Folie et D raison Histoire de la Folie l ge Classique, few had heard of a thirty four year old philosopher by the name of Michel Foucault By the time an abridged English edition was published in...

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    Some of what we read here has become commonplace in the world of ideas, but this is where it started for many thinkers of the twentieth century In this volume Foucault illustrates how notions like madness are socially and culturally constructed in any given age and place The criteria for madness are made up, by us, they in part invented for particular social and political purposes Leper colonies housed confined kept from society those with this disease, and when leprosy largely died out there were these places of confinement we could use for the poor, criminals, and anyone we didn t like, and this is what we do today, though our ideas about madness what it is and how to treat it, how to exclude those that have it in various ways are changing constantly Foucault goes on to write what he calls archeaologies of other disciplines and institutions, but he begins here This was his dissertation, or a version of it, written on the basis of his study in a variety of clinics, his study of philosophy and psychology, and his own experience with therapy It s his first big book, maybe his masterpiece There are books on the history of madness, done in sort of chronological fashion, getting to some sort of accumulative notion of what it is This is how arguments are usually made since the Enlightenment, according to the rules of Reason But Foucault isn t trying to write in this fash...

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    UPDATE I realize now as I read Dreyfus and Rabinow that I completely misread this book I read it too quickly, and the book is maddeningly eccentric and so difficult to comprehend Further, I read it without sufficient context either of this book itself, or of Foucault s corpus, or of the philosophical background in which or against which MF is operating The problem is intensified by the fact that Foucault is one of those thinkers who changed his mind extensively from first to last on important matters, and therefore the philosophy of this early work is theoretically incomplete and does not fully know where it will end up by the end of MF s life Add to that that there are out and out absurdities of method his historical method and metaphysical positions that are ridiculous that are both implicit or explicit within structures and ideas that are nonetheless profound and of great signficance, with the result that the naive reader which I am especially given how little I know about Continental thought can hardly disengage and disentangle or, consequently, even read t...

  7. says:

    Philosophy for Foucault is a discourse, I guess a series of texts that cluster around a single topic and have a meaning as much based on their history as their current meaning It is too easy to get tangled in knots with words here but this book is actually quite a simple read and incredibly interesting There is the bit that is often quoted the idea that hysteria was once considered to be a woman s madness caused by her womb wandering around her body and thereby causing mental problems I m quite sure it would.But the truly interesting bits of this are around madness as a social construction It is fascinating that prior to the rise of capitalism madness did not really exist There were town idiots, but these people were often protected as being possessed by spirits or something similar Apparently Bedlam, the mental asylum, had previously been a hospital for leprosy and once leprosy no longer infected Europe it was converted into a mental asylum somehow we had coped prior to this without such asylums Foucault s point being that our society needs outcasts and when there were no longer any lepers we created madmen There is remarkable stuff about tours of asylums conducted by...

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    I must admit, I didn t read this entire book However, I do feel I read enough of it to get the general idea Foucault is trying to distance himself from history here He dislikes the victorious narrative of history and instead seeks to build an anthropology based around one aspect of the human sciences, employing the method of archaeology Borrowing Nietzsche s genealogy approach, Foucault excavates various uses of confinement or separation of the madman overtime, and looks at shifts and discontinuities in the usage of madness and how society of course, always French seeks to deal with them First the mad are put in boats and floated out to see, then they are kept in general penal facilities, and then put in their own special asylums, where even shades of madness can be teased out The mad are deemed unreasonable and unintelligible by society, and therefore no attempt is made to hear their voice, which Foucault represents as silence or a murmur Rational man, throughout all of these periods, finds it necessary to find a mad Other and cordon him off Reason needs an intelligible unreason in order to define itself Enter homo dialecticus In the appendix we see a hint of what may be Foucault the cultural theorist, hypothesizing that humans need unreason, in the form of dreams, fantasies, madness, etc., in order to define our existences In the end, however, it is hard to get to any ide...

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