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A Genealogy of Marion's Philosophy of Religion
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Table of Contents

Acknowledgments
Introduction
1. Sightings: The Location and Function of Patristic Citation in Jean-Luc Marion's Writing
2. How to Avoid Idolatry: A Comparison of "Apophasis" in Gregory of Nyssa and Dionysius the Areopagite
3. Giving a Method: Securing Phenomenology's Place as "First Philosophy"
4. Interpreting "Saturated Phenomenality": Marion's Hermeneutical Turn?
5. The Apparent in the Darkness: Evaluating Marion's Apophatic Phenomenology
Conclusion
Notes
Selected Bibliography
Index

Promotional Information

Central, yet previously unexamined, infl uences on Marion's thought

About the Author

Tamsin Jones is Director of Undergraduate Studies and Lecturer on Religion for the Committee on the Study of Religion at Harvard University.

Reviews

[A]n informative and provocative book . . . .

* International Philosophical Quarterly *

Jones has written an informative and provocative book.

* International Philosophical Quarterly *

Jones has here offered an excellent analysis of the patristic genealogy of Marion's phenomenology: clear, precise and richly documented in its accounts of Marion's thought, as well as astute and balanced in its critical appraisals. If only more philosophers - both analytic and Continental - could write this way.

* The Heythrop Journal *

Jones's excellent work . . . should be on the wish-list of anyone interested in Jean-Luc Marion and contemporary continental philosophy and theology more broadly.

* Modern Theology *

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