By Jeffrey Bell
This booklet deals the 1st prolonged comparability of the philosophies of Gilles Deleuze and David Hume. Jeffrey Bell argues that Deleuze's early paintings on Hume used to be instrumental to Deleuze's formula of the issues and ideas that will stay the point of interest of his whole corpus. interpreting Deleuze's paintings in mild of Hume's impression, besides a comparability of Deleuze's paintings with William James, Henri Bergson, and others, units the level for a energetic defence of his philosophy opposed to a few fresh criticisms. It additionally extends the sector of Deleuze reviews by means of exhibiting how Deleuze's suggestion can make clear and give a contribution to the paintings being performed in political idea, cultural experiences and background, fairly the historical past of the Scottish Enlightenment. via enticing Deleuze's concept with the paintings of Hume, this e-book clarifies and helps the paintings of Deleuze and exemplifies the ongoing relevance of Hume's notion to a few modern debates.
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Extra resources for Deleuze's Hume: Philosophy, Culture and the Scottish Enlightenment
One says to oneself that, most decidedly, the virtual is no better than the finality of which it is the inversion (it determines the destiny of everything, instead of being that to which everything is destined). Let us be particularly harsh and invoke Spinoza against his major, and indeed sole, truly modern disciple: just like finality, the virtual is ignorantiae asylum. (Badiou 2000, 53) To respond to this criticism we can return to Spinoza himself, and especially to a problem many commentators have had with Spinoza’s Ethics – namely, the relationship of the attributes to the modes of these attributes.
Pears 1990, 20–1: ‘So his phenomenological division of ideas follows lines laid down by definitions until it reaches indefinables. That is how Russell too and Wittgenstein in his early period saw the task of logical analysis . . His [Humes’s] concentration on this kind of definition, reinforced by the metaphor [of dividing an apple into parts], drives him to atomism. ’ Quine, in his Pursuit of Truth, offers the most well-known discussion of underdetermination, which for him means that facts do not adequately determine theories.
For Hume, the more a belief is constructed – the more the principles of association and custom produce a lively and forceful sentiment – the more autonomous and true the reality of that which is believed. , nature) is what we will refer to as historical ontology. I. Historical Ontology To begin clarifying these points, we will first address some frequent criticisms of Hume’s theory of belief. Jonathan Bennett, for example, follows through on an objection Hume himself raises against his argument that ‘belief is nothing but a strong and lively idea deriv’d from a present impression related to it’ (T 105).
Deleuze's Hume: Philosophy, Culture and the Scottish Enlightenment by Jeffrey Bell