Sartre

[ US /ˈsɑɹtɹə/ ]
NOUN
  1. French writer and existentialist philosopher (1905-1980)
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How To Use Sartre In A Sentence

  • Like Hüsserl, Abel is "bracketing" the "real" world, and in Abel's "house," Sartre and Wittgenstein, perhaps, are peeking out of the window. Wives and Philosophers
  • Sartre's existentialism drew its immediate inspiration from the work of the German philosopher, Martin Heidegger.
  • In his letter On Humanism, Heidegger charges Sartre with merely inverting the Platonic order of essence and existence;
  • For this reason, Bachelard refers ironically to Sartre's phenomenology as a belated form of alchemy.
  • He read deeply on the subject of existentialism, having long conversations with Jean-Paul Sartre.
  • You wonder why Sartre at the age of 50, when he wrote the book, must attack his childhood with such virulence.
  • Administrators were censoring existential themes out of student publications, while Francis was discussing Camus, Sartre, and Heidegger.
  • Against Sartre's blind consistency, Foucault's postmodern leftism substituted haphazard shifts, though keeping intact destructive political conclusions.
  • This shows to what extent Sartre is unaware of his basic disagreement with Marx on the question of violence, especially when he states that "irrepressible violence… is man recreating himself," that it is "mad fury" through which "the wretched of the earth" can "become men. A Special Supplement: Reflections on Violence
  • For Sartre, we should reject intellectualism, we should reject all metaphysical speculation, including philosophy itself.
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