10] Is the aura of freedom in Constellation then itself not predicated on a poetics that encodes a technical solution in response to the aporia
of modern music?
For them, the practical utility of his work overshadows the philosophical aporia
his work has posed.
Lehman draws on critics like Lentricchia to buttress his occasional remarks on selected passages from de Man, but he never exploits Lentricchia's arguments concerning what Lentricchia terms de Man's "cognitive impotence," his staking out an "aesthete's haven" as a consequence of a form of transcendentalism in which history is displaced by a rarefied world of textual aporia
and linguistic undecidability.
Supertranscendentality and Metaphysics: An Aporia
in the Thought of John Duns Scotus, PHILIP NERI REESE
From the first, introductory section, on the 'being-technical of life itself from its prehuman inception millions of years ago, to the final, more tentative scenarios looking beyond human finitude towards species extinction (Meillassoux) and cosmological death (Lyotard), Bradley consistently unfolds 'the aporia
of originary technicity itself', by tracking 'a residual anthropocentrism' (p19) or humanism even in those theories most driven by a desire to think technology-in-itself.
Giorgio Agamben ha caracterizado esta situacion contradictoria como "la aporia
La prueba se encuentra en III 3 998b22-28, en lo que se ha convenido en llamar la septima aporia
Sessler shows how, in their early works The Myth of Sisyphus and On Escape, Camus and Levinas develop this aporia
as inescapable; later, in The Rebel, Plague, and Fall (Camus) and Totality and Infinity (Levinas), they offer the interhuman as the best way to live in the aporia
without attempting to escape it.
ANGST, RESPONSIBILITY AND APORIA
TOWARDS AN ONTOLOGY OF HOSPITALITY
posed by Theophrastus prompts Priscian to describe the process by which perception formally assimilates to its object as a progressive perfection.
From the Aporia
of the Time and the Soul to the Temporality of Dasein]
This connects with an argument in an earlier part of the book in which Bubandt discusses the witch as an aporia
of knowledge, drawing on Derrida's deconstruetion of philosophy.