Reading Between the Lines: Form and Content in Levinas’s Talmudic Readings

Originally published in Hebrew, Reading Between the Lines takes up philosopher Emmanuel Levinas's fascinating contributions to Jewish thought, concentrating specifically on...

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The New Science of Communication: Reconsidering McLuhan's Message for our Modern Moment

“The medium is the message,” and we now live in a “global village”...

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John Donne and Early Modern Legal Culture: The End of Equity in the Satyres

Though law and satire share essential elements — both aim to correct individual vice, to promote justice, and to claim authority amid competing perspectives...

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Kant’s Philosophy of Communication

One might assume that another study of Immanuel Kant, one of the most prominent philosophers in the history of Western thought, is either presumptuous or unnecessary. But in this highly original work,...

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The Noble Flame of Katherine Philips

Though renowned in her own time, noted Interregnum and Restoration poet Katherine Philips fell into relative obscurity within a few decades of her sudden death at age 32 and was soon relegated to the margins of the English canon...

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Rhetoric and the Gift

A historian of ancient Greek rhetorical theory, Mari Lee Mifsud examines questions of significance in contemporary communication by turning first to Aristotle’s rhetorical theory and his use of Homer’s idea of exchange, or gift-giving...

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Duquesne University Press, founded in 1927, has a long and rich tradition of scholarly publishing in a variety of subject areas. 
Over the years, Duquesne’s editorial program has included award-winning titles in literary studies, philosophy, psychology, and religious studies; its early entry into fields such as existentialism and phenomenology long ago cemented its reputation for books that shape and influence serious thought.

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