By V. Tsakiri
Focusing totally on the writings of Kierkegaard and secondarily on these of Kant, St. Augustine and Schelling, this paintings deals a unique and difficult manner of coming near near the recommendations of hysteria, repetition, freedom and contemporaneity. Pivotal to this undertaking is a reinterpretation of Kierkegaard's inspiration of 'taking realize' and its elevation to the prestige of a important precept which opens up new interpretive dimensions.
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Extra info for Kierkegaard: Anxiety, Repetition and Contemporaneity (Renewing Philosophy)
This is why the moment is not to be conceived as a point on a line, as a limit that, while disrupting the continuity of time, retains its immanence1 and thus belongs to temporal definitions. The moment rather signals a passage to a qualitatively different kind of living/existing where eternity and time intermingle. It signifies a rupture of the immanence of time, or in other words, ‘it is an atom of eternity the first reflection of eternity in time, its first attempt, as it were, at stopping2 time’ (CA, p.
Haufniensis postulates that if sin is treated in the field of aesthetics the mood is altered and it becomes either ‘melancholy’ or ‘light-minded’. This is because tragedy and comedy are the two poles of the contradiction that is peculiar to the category in which ‘sin lies’ under what he perceives aesthetics to be. Thus, although ‘according to its true concept, sin is to be overcome’, in the case of aesthetics sin becomes either something that endures and causes grief to the individual, or something ‘non-essential that is annulled’ and as such causes laughter.
Focusing on the moment of the transition where there is neither one nor many, etc. Although Kierkegaard acknowledges Plato’s contribution to the development of the notion of the moment, he finds that it remains an ‘atomistic abstraction’ (CA, p. 82). For Kierkegaard the moment should be construed as residing beyond temporal definitions and it is exactly because of its being posited that the division between present time, past time and future time acquires its significance (CA, p. 89). This is why the moment is not to be conceived as a point on a line, as a limit that, while disrupting the continuity of time, retains its immanence1 and thus belongs to temporal definitions.