Dance and the Corporeal Uncanny : Philosophy in Motion book cover
SAVE
$31.00
1st Edition

Dance and the Corporeal Uncanny
Philosophy in Motion




  • Available for pre-order. Item will ship after July 22, 2020
ISBN 9780367508425
July 22, 2020 Forthcoming by Routledge
272 Pages - 18 B/W Illustrations

 
SAVE ~ $31.00
was $155.00
USD $124.00

Prices & shipping based on shipping country


Book Description

'Dance and the Corporeal Uncanny' takes the philosophy of the body into the field of dance, through the lens of subjectivity and via its critique.

It draws on dance and performance as its dedicated field of practice to articulate a philosophy of agency and movement. It is organized around two conceptual paradigms, one phenomenological (via Merleau-Ponty), the other, an interpretation of Nietzschean philosophy, mediated through the work of Deleuze.

The book draws on dance studies, cultural critique, ethnography and postcolonial theory, seeking an interdisciplinary audience in philosophy, dance and cultural studies.

Table of Contents

Contents

Frontispiece

Acknowledgments

List of Images

Introduction: Hanging Out in the Body

PART ONE

Chapter 1: Merleau-Ponty and the Lived Body

Chapter 2: Movement Subjectivity and the Phenomenology of Dance

Chapter 3: Kinaesthetic Sensibility and the Politics of Difference

Chapter 4: Keeping it Korean, The Pluralization of Space and Time in Korean Dance

PART TWO

Chapter 5: Nietzsche and the Ontology of Force

Chapter 6: Subjectivity Three Ways, in Nietzsche and Deleuze

Chapter 7: Staging Sovereignty

Conclusion: Between the Dancer and the Dance

...
View More

Author(s)

Biography

Philipa Rothfield is an academic, dancer and dance reviewer. She is an honorary staff member in Philosophy and Politics at La Trobe University, Australia, and honorary Professor in Dance and Philosophy of the Body, University of Southern Denmark. She is Creative Advisor at Dancehouse, Melbourne. She is co-author of Practising with Deleuze, Design, Dance, Art, Writing, Philosophy (Edinburgh University Press, 2017).