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Meurer, Ulrich: "Becoming Line. On Some Features of Philosophy in Salut, Deleuze!." In: Paul Ferstl und Keyvan Sarkhosh (Hrsg.): Quote, Double Quote. Aesthetics between High and Popular Culture. (Internationale Forschungen zur Allgemeinen und Vergleichenden Literaturwissenschaft, 171.) Amsterdam [etc.]: Rodopi, 2014, S. 197–220. 
Added by: joachim (13 Aug 2014 01:45:00 UTC)   Last edited by: joachim (13 Aug 2014 01:47:41 UTC)
Resource type: Book Article
Languages: englisch
BibTeX citation key: Meurer2014
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Categories: General
Keywords: "Salut Deleuze!", Deleuze. Gilles, Deutschland, Philosophie, tom Dieck. Martin
Creators: Ferstl, Meurer, Sarkhosh
Publisher: Rodopi (Amsterdam [etc.])
Collection: Quote, Double Quote. Aesthetics between High and Popular Culture
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Views index: 5%
Popularity index: 1.25%
Doxa opposes the conceptual ‘heights’ of philosophical writing to the ‘low’ realms of popular imagery. While a philosophical comic book thus appears as impossible hybrid, the non-conceptual or affective components of thinking and the possibility of ‘mental images’ or ‘noosings’ both challenge the division between intellectual speculation and graphic depiction. In this context, Martin tom Dieck’s and Jens Balzer’s comic book Salut, Deleuze! may at times be shrugged off as mere illustration and reductionist popularization of thought. Meanwhile, the comic book seems to attempt the transformation of pictorial likeness into a decidedly Deleuzian, non-individual and machine-like principle of ‘faciality’. From there, it heads for a deterritorialization of face and landscape and leaves classical concepts of codification or individuality behind. In so doing, Salut, Deleuze! adumbrates a graphic ‘line of flight’ and hints at philosophy’s vital connection to non-philosophy.
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