Telos 173 · Winter 2015
Gillian Rose

Telos 173, a special issue on Gillian Rose, presents a series of papers that explore the philosophical insights and inspiration that Rose's work continues to offer us today. The diversity of topics reflects the range and interdisciplinarity of Rose’s own work: Hegel, social theory, Marxism, politics, race, recognition theory, education, and theology.
Read Andrew Brower Latz and Marcus Pound's introduction to Telos 173 here.
The 2016 Telos Conference
Beyond Nostalgia:
Ethics, Politics, and the Critique of Modernity
January 16–17, 2016
New York, NY

With the critical problems posed by modernity in mind, is it possible to generate fresh and cogent perspectives concerning the relation of ethics to politics? The 2016 Telos-Paul Piccone Institute conference will host a series of multidisciplinary, topical, and theoretical discussions that reconsider ethics and politics in light of the critique of modernity.
Land and Sea:
A World-Historical Meditation
by Carl Schmitt

Translated by Samuel Garrett Zeitlin
Edited and with Introductions by
Russell A. Berman and Samuel Garrett Zeitlin

Now available in a richly annotated English translation, Carl Schmitt’s Land and Sea outlines Schmitt’s views of world history, geopolitics, warfare, and the politics of space.
Sturm
by Ernst Jünger

Translated by Alexis P. Walker
With an Introduction by David Pan

Set in 1916 in the days before the Somme offensive, Ernst Jünger's World War I novella Sturm provides a vivid portrait of the front-line experiences of four German infantry officers and their company. Now available for the first time in English translation, Sturm tells a powerful story of war and its effects on the lives of the men who endure it.
Eumeswil
by Ernst Jünger

Translated by Joachim Neugroschel
With an Introduction by Russell A. Berman

Ernst Jünger's Eumeswil, a brilliant dystopian novel set in a totalitarian city-state in a post-apocalyptic future, presents a comprehensive synthesis of Jünger’s mature thought, with a special emphasis on the possibilities for individual freedom in a technologically monitored postmodern world.
 
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Germany and Iran:
From the Aryan Axis to the Nuclear Threshold
by Matthias Küntzel

Matthias Küntzel’s Germany and Iran examines the history of the special relationship between Germany and the Islamic Republic of Iran, from its origins at the start of the last century to the ongoing controversy over Iran’s nuclear program. Drawing on new archival findings from Washington, DC, and Berlin, Küntzel traces the underpinnings of that relationship, which has survived every war, catastrophe, and revolution.

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Gillian Rose and Education

By Nigel Tubbs

In her preface to the 1995 edition of Hegel Contra Sociology, Gillian Rose says that her project is "to demonstrate a nonfoundational and radical Hegel, which overcomes the opposit[ion] between nihilism and rationalism" and can renew critical thought "in the intellectual difficulty of our time." However, I think this is not quite the case, for two reasons. First, Rose's Hegel . . . (continue reading)

Gillian Rose and Theology: Salvaging Faith

By Andrew Shanks

Gillian Rose began as a sympathetic interpreter of Adorno. This essay considers the abiding strength of Adorno's thought, from her point of view, by contrast for instance with that of Heidegger; but also the rationale of her eventual move beyond Adorno, and back to Hegel. Fundamentally at issue, in this move, is the Hegelian notion of "Absolute Knowing," as a . . . (continue reading)

The 2016 Telos Conference: Roundtable on the Ethical State and Liberal Democracy

By Telos Press

From the 2016 Telos Conference in New York, the following is a video of a roundtable discussion of the question "The Ethical State: Is Liberal Democracy the Only Game in Town?" Moderated by Adrian Pabst, the roundtable included Samuel Tadros, Russell Berman, Aryeh Botwinick, Greg Melleuish, Paul Gottfried, and Joseph Bendersky. We previously posted videos of the conference's plenary session . . . (continue reading)

From the Publisher's Desk

Telos has always celebrated rejuvenation and renewal, and in recent years we’ve embraced that change in a variety of ways. We’ve taken Telos online and digitized our full forty-four year archive, allowing institutional subscribers from around the world to access the journal over the Internet. We’ve created a regular conference series in New York City and another more recently in Europe, which have brought together an increasing number of scholars to discuss today’s critical issues in politics and philosophy . . . (continue reading)

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