1,451 Matching Annotations
  1. Jun 2021
  2. May 2021
    1. e, taken from my favorite book,

      Link to book might be interesting for us, your audience?

    2. with regrets,

      Like your discussion above with impulsivity. Is regret something we can quantify or predict? What if, for example, we chose to do something because we beleive we'd regret it if we didn't, but then got infected with COVID and spread it to family who got really ill or even died? That's endlessly rhetorical nature of life, huh?!

    3. the Five by Five rule. I hope that the players will find the power behind this quote that I have over the years.

      I've not heard it codified like that before.

    4. Due to the fact that


    5. that impulsive decision making is perceived as a bad thing.

      Would make for a good essay: "Most people think impulsivity is bad; however, it's worked for me."

      Do you think it's a universal thing one way or another? Or can it only be judged retrosptectively?

    1. as not worshipping. Everybody worships.

      This is the "Fetish."

    2. totally hosed.

      such a 90s term.

    3. As if how we construct meaning were not actually a matter of personal, intentional choice. P

      Meaning as choice. Interpretation is up to us. Like Milton's Satan: "The Mind can make a Heaven of Hell or a Hell of Heaven."

  3. Mar 2021
    1. "I can't imagine any situation where the armed forces of the United States would abide by an illegal order," Miller said. "If it's antithetical to the Constitution or the Uniform Code of Military Justice, it's an illegal order, and you don't follow it."

      January 6th?!

    1. Method Sources - Materials an author follows to determine how they are doing their research Used to determine a governing concept or manner of working Can include research procedures, theories, and sources of discipline-specific vocabulary Some methods become so common in a field that scholars do not feel the need to cite them but will presume their readers will know them

      The course concept acts as your Method source . . .

    2. Argument Sources - Information from other authors you are agreeing with, disagreeing with, or building upon Used to make claims related to your thesis statement and the argument you're making Citing them puts your research in the context of other scholarship on that topic; it brings you into the conversation Constitutes the literature review section in many disciplines

      This is the key stuff; the Exigence; the "they say." It really helps to sell your audience. This is, in essence, the hook, if you will.

  4. Feb 2021
    1. Amazon Just Knocked $50 Off the Doorbell Cam That Lets You Remotely See Who’s at Your Door

      So pathetic that RS now propagates fascism for cash.

    1. Students’ Rights to Their Own Language

      Stanley Fish raises a useful point here:

      You’re not going to be able to change the world if you are not equipped with the tools that speak to its present condition. You don’t strike a blow against a power structure by making yourself vulnerable to its prejudices. Even as an exercise in political strategy, “having conversations with students about linguistic systems and democratic values” (V.F. Kinloch, “Revisiting the Promise of Students’ Right to Their Own Language,” CCC 57:1, September 2005) strikes me as an unlikely lever for bringing about change; as a strategy for teaching writing, it is a disaster.

      And if students infected with the facile egalitarianism of soft multiculturalism declare, “I have a right to my own language,” reply, “Yes , you do, and I am not here to take that language from you; I’m here to teach you another one.” (Who could object to learning a second language?) And then get on with it.

    2. the letter grade values labor over any single writing product.

      So how does one assign value to labor? Is there "value" in completion for completion's sake?

    1. During those years, Baker began reading the books of anarchist philosopher Emma Goldman, political scientist Hannah Arendt and civil rights leaders Malcolm X and Angela Davis, his friends said. He drifted from the conservative ideology of his upbringing and embraced an anarchist worldview, advocating for bottom-up systems with decisions made by community consensus. Conflict with his family and firsthand experience with the shortcomings of public institutions pushed him to rely more on his surrounding community, said friend Jack Fox Keen.

      One of the only times I've heard Anarchism explained as not akin to chaos.

  5. Jan 2021
    1. narrow class of elites.

      which evidently was not white male landowners?

    2. The facts of our founding are not partisan.

      This entire document tries to live in a non-rhetorical world, which is what makes the report such hogwash.

    3. Today

      But not yesterday!

    4. “accurate, honest, unifying, inspiring, and ennobling.”

      As if these are non-rhetorical terms.

  6. Dec 2020
    1. In “The Wonderful Mistake, Lewis Thomas argues that humans have not progressed

      I'm not sure that's his argument, though, is it

    2. Hooke’s Chapter


    1. non-rhetorically, has been seen as rhetorical.

      But can't ideas be rhetorical and true? That is, Fish obviously argues that everything is rhetorical, yet he'd also, I imagine, follow COVID protocols, right?

    1. elieve the reason for not being successful is derived directly from a person’s mindset and actions? Is it a combination of both? Are these answers to the question, or are they just phony statements to make a person feel better about not succeeding? I encourage you, the rea

      I like your directly addressing the reader.

    2. I am going to ask you, the reader, what you believe. Do you think there was voter fraud this election?

      Another one of those unsustainable issues in a democracy, right?

    3. his is the beauty of c

      Well, that's what some people think . . .

    4. Do you think politics are a part of someone’s identity? Is it okay to still be friends, even with significantly different viewpoints?  Where should the line be drawn? 

      Good questions. I think this gets at "intepretative communites," in a loose sense. If we think of a country, a culture, as a single interpretative community, then we work from a basic assumed range of plausible interpretations of key objects: take immigration, say. A culture generally has an acceptable range of positions on that topic; however, once one large chunk takes a position other large chunks cannot abide by, then that culture can't sustain itself. For example, if large chunk thinks slavery is ok and another doesn't, well, that's not sustainable, right?

    5.  Should I Stop Speaking To My Trump Supporting Friends? 

      Quotation marks

    6. New York Times


    7. While in his Legal Arguments, Fish points out that specific fields of study should be left to the people who work in them. For example, we let lawyers present our cases to a jury and the judge because they went to law school and studied the law. Therefore, they are more knowledgeable about regulations and how the law works. Relating to this, I wonder if American politics should be left to politicians, and if so, is it currently?

      This would make for a fantastic essay!

    8. become so partisan?”

      Maybe it's always been? Isn't that part of Fish's point, too?

    9. “That first sip feeling.”

      You might like this essay one day: https://jsomers.net/DFW_TV.pdf

    10. ic; ice

      A colon would work well here.

    11. eve, implying that the first t

      images would be cool

    12. er, is to test it out for myself.

      That's their goal, I suppose, huh?

    13. While this may be possibly the most pointless quote ever to evaluate,

      These are the best!

    14. Why do we not have more women or diversity participating in policy making?

      "Interpretive communities" create truth, right? So it matters who comprises those communities!

    15. ood, you
    16. My dad was in fact right, but don’t tell him I said that.   

      Cool story

    17. Vienna,

      This is the 2nd mention of this song in Commonplace Books! You should this out!

    18. The cliche truth is plain and simple-

      Yes. That's a tension worth discussion!

    1. ed “Yellowdig.”

      Interesting. I've not heard of it. How could I integrate it in my class?

    2. Endography

    3. , proper sentence structure simply does not exist w

      What is "proper" is always "situated," though, right?

    4. age group’s language. Th


    1.  The case surges in certain states are basically over, and like every other state that has endured a case surge, we will now see the long decline in hospitalizations and deaths

      Well, this didn't hold up well, did it?

    1. ies

      Well done!

    2. “nonstandard, illogical, sloppy, wrong.”

      Well done integrating textual evidence into your own syntax.

    3. etween descriptive grammar and prescriptive grammar.

      Try to make explicit the link between this and her thesis as you see it.

    4. with language fundamentals

      what does she mean by this?

    5. More specifically

      You can loosen these up, if you want.

    6. Summary 3

      This is an excellent summary.

    1. The research associate added, one of the reasons it took 100 years to discover this is that it was not accepted until around 2010 that insects are most closely linked to crustaceans "within the arthropod phylum" as the genetic similarities revealed. Before that, added Bruce, based on morphology, everyone had categorized insects in the myriapod group, together with centipedes and millipedes.

      Needed the right story.

    1. Find out whom the CDC recommends should receive coronavirus vaccine firstMARCHING ORDERSCNN boss tells staff how to approach Trump behavior before election

      who not whom, Fox, you idiots.

  7. Nov 2020
    1. Each student has the right to do what they wish and accept the consequences of those decisions. Conversely, I do not have the right to force them to do otherwise.

      Something I've grown to believe more and more.


    1. To appreciate the social role of Broca and his school,we must recognize that his statements about the brainsof women do not reflect an isolated prejudice toward asingle disadvantaged group. They must be weighed inthe context of a general theory that supportedcontemporary social distinctions as biologicallyordained.

      Here's the "So what? Who cares?"

    1. 18

      Good stuff here.

    2. Don’t Be Yoursel

      Templates generate content, and you can't help but be yourself.

    3. Keep the Language Simple

      Use the words you know. Doesn't mean you can't have longer sentences, but use the words you know and that are normal.

    4. What Do You Get Out of It?

      Rewards: Edification

    5. It’s OK to Fai


    6. ou can’t quit because there’s a Beyoncé in the world.You can’t quit because you went to see the Chicago Symphony Orchestra andrealized that everyone on stage knows more about music than you ever will


    7. e’re conditioned to look for patterns andidentify mysteries to solve much more than we are designed to dictate whatwe’re searching for. I recommend allowing that natural curiosity and our sense-making brains to do their thing

      Using form to generate content, i.e. TEMPLATES!

    8. Writing asong will teach you that it’s OK to fail.

      It's ok to fail and failure is subjective . . . and a gift!

    9. Trust me on this, though. A “bad” song isn’t going to leave a permanentstain on your record. I


    10. OK, technically it maybe true that you don’t know how, but the point here is that not knowing howto do something is a poor excuse not to try. I

      I love this: Not knowing how to do something is a poor excuse not to try."

    11. et’s gure out how to deal with a few of the typical tropes of self-defeatinginner dialogue

      Dealing with doubt, "self-defeating inner dialogue."

    12. Let’s talk more about what we call “inspiration.” It’s overrated.

      Inspiration is "overrated."

    13. And getting my ego out ofthe way makes it easier to listen to myself with some objectivity—to hearmyself almost as a different person would. So

      Getting out of the ego, self-judgment.

    14. the door to the disappearing

      "disappearing" is akin to getting "in the zone."

    15. Process” is also the only name I know of forwhatever series of contortions and mental tricks we have available to loseourselves in when we create

      I like how "process" is basically whatever works in the moment. That is, process is also "situated."

    16. . What I’m trying totell you, and what I still tell myself frequently, is that inspiration is rarely therst step. When it does come out of the blue, it’s glorious. But it’s much morein your own hands than the divine-intervention-type beliefs we all tend to haveabout inspiration. Most of the time, inspiration has to be invited.

      Generating inspiration via demand.

    17. It was the rst time I conrmed for myself that inspiration wasn’t alwaysthe rst ingredient in a song. In this case it was demand. E

      Demand v Inspiration.

    18. As the saying goes, “No work of art isever nished; it can only be abandoned in an interesting place.” It’

      Great concept to remind ourselves of.

    19. The Hardest PartGetting Started

      I find this section helpful

  8. Oct 2020
    1. But “spin” is a dirty word onlyif there is an alternative to it, only if there were a way of speaking (and thinking)that was not inflected by a challengeable political ideology, only if there were an“unspun” form of discourse to which we could, and should, turn.

      How can we can complete this form: "While most of us think 'spin' is _; Fish claims _"?

    2. ound bite,

      Sound bite

    1. Entry 1

      Be multimodal, too.

    2. nternal structure of the verse, notably the use of repetition, and the dict

      More discussion about this would be probably interest many of us. As written, however, I'm not sure it really invites us to consider much. Consider audience. Reach out to us.

    3. Protestant Bible

      Is there a distinction between Protestant and Catholic Bibles?

    1. Book 1

      Nice first entry, but leverage the Web's multimodal possibilities to your rhetorical advantage

    2. The reader

      Who is the reader here? Why not claim it for yourself?

    3. impacted by war and other tragedies

      are they hopeless?

    4. establishes a sense of hope

      How exactly? Which words? How to the relations of the words create this effect here?

    5. the book “Ego is the Enemy” by Ryan Holiday.

      Ryan Holiday's Ego is the Enemy . . . and use links to give us more info . . .

    1. CHAPTER 2.

      Here's his keynote at the Cs (from S. McGowan): https://youtu.be/brPGTewcDYY

    2. SL notes that the question about the judgment we make about writing is racist and unracist.

    3. White language supremacy

      PS notes the import of this language.

    4. Victor Villanueva


    5. And those who say they are motivated by grades I’m guessing have been fooled by the system, integrated into it, thoroughly disciplined, made docile by grades, made to think that their yearning for grades is motivation, because they know no other kind.

      I find it a fascinating discussion to have with students, an in, in fact, to discussing Identity / Difference. How do we judge our learning if not by grades? What makes me the student I am? What value is there in my study and my work if not a grade?

    6. portfolio rubric

      Does a rubric still create the same sense of arbitrariness, though? That's been one of my main challenges of ungrading:

      • how to not shift the burden of the responsibility of judgment from me to my students?
      • how to avoid rubrics that simply re-inscribe the values I'm trying to eschew?
    7. But Bill’s class showed me that racism is judgment, that the classroom is a site that reproduces racism and White language supremacy, that how judgments in such spaces are made have just as much to do with larger, structural forces as they do with an individual’s idiosyncratic reading of a text

      Reminds me of Curzan's "Says Who? Questioning the Rules of the English Grammar" (2009), in which she writes,

      Through language, we assert our identities. And we judge others on language (873).

    8. White language supremacy

      And of Curzan's "Teaching the Politics of Standard English" (2002), in which she writes

      A student once asked me, after one of our discussions about American dialects and language attitudes, 'How do you sleep at night?' What, she wanted to know, did I think my role, as well as that of other linguists, should be in informing the public about such misconceptions about dialects and about the harmful repercussions of these misconceptions? How, she asked, could people be so misinformed about dialects? And didn’t we have a responsibility to educate the public? (340).

  9. Sep 2020
    1. White and Asian female students didn’t seem to resist as much the negative assessments of their writing by others,

      My challenge with self-grading has been just this, which seems to absolve me, the pedagogue, of all responsibility and shift it onto the student, which viewed from one perspective could be reenacting the Panopticon?

    2. At the end of the course, instead of the teacher evaluating the student’s portfolio of work, the student collects several peer evaluations using our rubric along with their own self-evaluations. The stu-dent and I would sit down together and read all of them, then I’d read my own prepared evaluation of the portfolio, none of which would have grades on them, instead we had a simple categorical decision to make for each rubric dimension

      I love this idea, but that's tons of time, right?

    3. Most just wanted to follow my orders, or took everything I said as an order, but I wanted them to talk through my words, think with me about their writing, and make their own decisions.

      Which in itself requires teaching, I found. In fact, this is the real teaching I find myself doing perhaps.

    4. Not his judgment of rank but his specific observations were pertinent, whether he was teaching or just talking to me.

      Ranking the teeth, I suppose?

  10. Aug 2020
    1. Authenticity, and the lack of it, was a concern of Shandling's; he told me in 2010 when the complete series was released on home video that "Sanders" was conceived as a way of “looking internally at myself, which meant taking a show and looking at it internally.

      Link to Markey Ad.

    1. The ad feels so fresh and uncannily cool—it even samples the Nine Inch Nails song used in “Old Town Road”—that some people could barely believe it represents a politician. Slate called it the most “incomprehensibly thrilling ad” of 2020. “Political ad goes viral for actually being inspiring,” Mashable’s headline read. One man tweeted that it made him want to “march into hell to defend ed markey from dynastic usurpers.” Another gushed that the ad makes him so fired up that “it makes me want to run through a brick wall.”

      But they're ADs! Why do people today see authenticity in something so obviously inauthentic? Is it the natural result of "social media"?

  11. Jul 2020
    1. Lucette, screened b


    2. n finger and thumb as she would have a closedbutterfly. Her bare foot slipped, and t


    3. ym suit, having worked




  12. Jun 2020
    1. arterback Ben Roethlisberger acknowledged he has fought off-the-field vices over the

      no mention of his rape here? Hmm.

    1. “What you’ve seen over the last few weeks is it has been multiple things to multiple people,” the official said. “What we can’t have is a place that has public safety concerns.”

      You are full of shit.

    2. “Our goal at Black Lives Matter Plaza is to ensure that all who visit enjoy it as a place to peacefully reflect, nonviolently demonstrate and proactively strategize,” Kevin Donahue, deputy mayor for public safety and justice, said in a statement. “We will continue to monitor the ways in which we can ensure the Plaza is a welcoming place for all.”

      Obviously bullshit.

    1. The City of Birmingham issues a state of emergency and curfew due to violence - Read it here

      Because of Trump. Let's be there was very little protest violence in B'ham the 31st.

    1. Tillman, who was killed in Afghanistan in 2004 by friendly fire

      Even though Fox News repeatedly repeated the Govt's claim that Tillman was killed fighting the Taliban.

      In interviews with The Washington Post, the Army Ranger's mother and father said they believe the military and the government created a heroic tale about how their son died to foster a patriotic response across the country.

      U.S. military spokesman Lt. Col. Matthew Beevers said Saturday that Tillman was killed Thursday night in a firefight at about 7 p.m. on a road near Sperah, about 25 miles southwest of a U.S. base at Khost.

      After coming under fire, Tillman’s patrol got out of their vehicles and gave chase, moving toward the spot of the ambush. Beevers said the fighting was “sustained” and lasted 15-20 minutes. Pat Tillman turned down a $3.6 million contract in 2002 to join the Army in the wake of the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks. Beevers said Tillman was killed by enemy fire, but he had no information about what type of weapons were involved in the assault, or whether he died instantly.

    1. I

      Example of using the First-person singular in formal writing.

    2. I find key commands quite helpful when annotating: I use tabs to click between this block and the tag block. I use CTRL+Enter to submit my annotation. Makes life much much much better! :) Description

    3. lay Shirky

      Here's his Twitter feed:

    4. Something

      An example of Block Quoting

    5. Amid this breathless attempt to keep abreast of new developments,

      Topic sentence that transitions by "repeating with a difference."

    6. rtone:

      Using a colon when the signal phrase is an independent clause.

    7. Such accounts

      Example of Repeating with a Difference

    8. For example,

      Example of transition/linking phrase

    9. d “can universities survive the digital age?

      Here's a link to the full article.

  13. May 2020
    1. Overall

      Ultimately, . . .

    2. However, after describing all of the marvelous things DNA evolution has created, he makes a definitive statement: that none of it would have happened if DNA was incapable of error. A


    3. homas’s central focus is the DNA molecule.

      Thomas's central focuses on the DNA molecule to show . . .

    4. Throughout the paper,

      Obviously. Omit.

    1. t. Where our time map falls short is providing a sense of relativity. Instead of thousands of years, just a few on-screen inches separate Nietzsche and Plato. This is nowhere near enou

      Good points! What kind of map might work better?

    2. and trying to quantify things that cannot be put together or described. This sentence impressed me because it is entirely easy to try and justify the differences between two disciplines, but a lot bolder and more difficult to do to make a case for the opposite case.

      Good conversation!

    3. ,” Curzan ‘s main argument is that the ramifications of teaching Standard English must be addressed.

      strong first sentence!!

    1. Eagleton sets out to define one of the most oft-used words to discuss society today. He introduces it as b

      Your most sophisticated analysis yet! Great structure!

    2. “Culture”,

      Italicized: Book title.

    1. gun to shift the language that they are using because they realized that “physical” is a more accurate way to articulate the message that they want to convey. Social distancing co

      Very interesting! Did you discover this argument about why "people have begun to shift the language"? Or is this your idea? Either way, some links and voice markers would be interesting . . . for me, at least :)

      Great convo! Some images, might be useful, too . . .

    1. ad three chairs in my house; one for solitude, two for friendship, three for society. “

      Powerful! Great entry!

    1. This is Water,


    2. This i

      This what?

    3. t, in E Unibus Pluram, Wallace discusses

      There ya go! Except the title should be in quotes around the Italics (which are italicized here only because it's a different language).

    1. naught.

      Good stuff. I really enjoyed these!

    2. d Hume

      same thing . . . citation, even in informal writing situations . . . why not?

    3. Niccolo Machiavelli

      Give us the source, too. And hyperlinks! z

    4. Fear seeks protection, for which partisans are procured; out of partisans factions are born.

      Ontological! Identity/Difference!

    1. t an environmental issue, it seems that only if we managed to take care of the environment, all would be well. Then the next day, it seems that all the world is contained in economics, or physics, or poetry. At the very l

      And that's Rhetoric, right?! Worthy of further discussion. Good stuff! I suppose it comes down to unpacking the rhetorical sit

    2. This is Water,


    3. this vision is difficult to accept because it also often demands changing part of one’s identity and life. Religious belief, for example, is not m

      Kuhn's "Paradigm Shift." Fish's "conversion."

    4. choose

      Does he say that most "choose"? How does he define this "choose"? Is it consciously chosen?

    5. Daniel Kahneman,


    1. ow can we

      A title, too, could help you rhetorically frame this. Really, it's thinking about audience, your readers, and what you want to focus on.

    2. We must fundamentally rethink how we teach grammar in the writing classroom”.

      Could be part of your first sentence, right?

      "argues that '[w]e must be fundamentally . . . " in order to expose the [explain what you think she means by what you call the status quo]."

    3. status quo.

      Which is? Will your readers know this?

    4. some of the things s

      Why not go ahead and tell us here? Then you can more space unpacking the claim?

    5. Curzan details in her “Says Who?” essay

      In her "Says Who?," Anne Curzan . . .

    1. .. to be continued…

      Good stuff! Though, credit yourself for the photos!

    2. when I walked in

      I love that feeling!

    3. he levator scapulae ventralis

      a hyperlink would be cool, helpful.

    1. Great questions. How does an (tacit, even?) understanding of rhetorical situation help? Spoken or written? The exigence of the statement?Is it purely the grammar, the punctuation that clarifies?

  14. Apr 2020
    1. will not change them for intrinsic reasons

      Is it a singular reason, do you think?

    2. mood changes

      Take us to the text.

    3. our discussion

      Speak to the world, rather to "us," ya know? Reach out to them; teach them. Show them the joys of Fish!

    4. “intellectually lost”

      Yet he didn't use those words . . . what changes if he does use those words, I wonder?

    5. Wilde t

      How did you discover Wilde?

    6. The Picture of Dorian Gray”


      The artist is the creator of beautiful things.

    1. structure her prose makes

      IC sub IC sub IC Active sub Passive sub Active

      Interesting which gets active and which gets passive, huh?

    2. something that had an end. I never really thought about how and when innocence disappears.

      A=B, right? Innocence gets defined only in its lost, it seems?

    1. by, namely, imputing the processof abstract determination to the birth of tragedy itself—that is, to theemergence of Greek dramatic practice before Socratic dialectic appeared onthe historical timeline and consequently, as the story goes, ruined tragedy.

      Cole's argument . . .

    2. I sugges

      First person VoiceMarker

    3. it is the logical and temporal step before thedialectic of real determination, determinate negation, or identity anddifference.

      Abstract Determination,

    4. Meanwhile, to acquire a sense of what it means to be Nietzschean anddialectical all at once

      Transition / repeat with a diff

    5. a more sophisticatednotion of dialectics

      the standard view on dialectics (thesis / antithesis / synthesis is reductive

    6. My claim in thischapter is

      Why the first person again?

    7. If this is the sort of dialectic we’re after in Nietzsche, thenwe will have a very hard time finding it,

      Since Deleuze misunderstands Hegel's dialectic, Cole can dismiss Deleuze's claim that Nietzche opposes Hegel's dialectic . . ..

    8. usual canard of thesis, antithesis, andsynthesis

      The standard view of Hegel by non-Hegelians . . . Cole is arguing that this explanation of Hegel's dialectics is "the usual canard."

    9. Perhaps this claim is truefrom the point of view of Deleuze’s own clichés about Hegel in Nietzscheand Philosophy.

      Metacommentary to suggest that Deleuze misunderstands Hegel, from Cole's point of view

    10. that “it is quite clear thatNietzsche wrote [this work] not as a dialectician.”3

      Integrates key words and phrases.

    11. I claim,

      Why does he use the first person here as a Voice Marker?

    12. I believe,

      First person Voice Marker

    13. I claim, as I plan

      First Person. Why does he use it here?

    14. es:

      Signal phrase. Uses the colon because the left is an IC

    15. to combine his erudition in classical studies with his ferventcritique of philosophical fashion, all in the effort to make philology andhistorical scholarship “philosophical” in his new sense of the term.

      Cole strikes to the heart of what he sees as Nietzsche's project

    16. Untimely Meditations,

      Birth of Theory :: Birth of Tragedy <br> Untimely Dialectic :: Untimely Meditations

    17. So who is this Nietzsche?

      Nietzche: 15 October 1844 – 25 August 1900 <br>Hegel: August 27, 1770 – November 14, 1831

    18. But we have,thanks in part to Foucault and especially Deleuze, lost Nietzsche, especiallythe Nietzsche who was deeply and imaginatively dialectical without everworrying how Hegelian he may have sounded.

      The Nietzsche who "was deeply and imaginatively dialectical" has disappeared because that stuff has been supplanted by Foucault and Deleuze.

    19. Deleuze
    20. Foucault
    21. a priori
    22. new city in