Geleuze Duattari bib_lios _ Mona's knowing_Mollies etc

Molly in Furs: Deleuzean/Masochian Masochism in the Writing of James Joyce Frances L. Restuccia
NOVEL: A Forum on Fiction, Vol. 18, No. 2 (Winter, 1985), pp. 101-116

ass_eSS RESTRICTED. do not pass go thermodynAmic Topoi and tropes but not metaphor as desringmachines are not metaphors but are replaced by Agencement _ agencing? assmeblages AssemblogS? the the shock of prohibition access limit/genre defier. Mona monkey hamburger the dynamic of dryadic. Padding her buttered blossom. Her blossom butterd by lip of K's gal!

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Rosenberg, Martin E. "Dynamic and Thermodynamic Tropes of the Subject in Freud and in Deleuze and Guattari"
Postmodern Culture - Volume 4, Number 1, September 1993,
The Johns Hopkins University Press


© 1993
PMC 4.1

[O]rators and others who are in variance are mutually experiencing something that is bound to befall those who engage in senseless rivalry: believing that they are expressing opposite views, they fail to perceive that the theory of the opposite party is inherent in their own theory.

--Thrasymachus of Chalcedon


In their recent work Qu'est-ce que la philosophie? (1991), Gilles Deleuze and Felix Guattari make explicit the role that the concept of chaos plays in their representations of subjectivity, with respect to philosophy, science and the arts.1 I wish to exfoliate the chaotic in Deleuze and Guattari's works, for their analysis of the ways in which chaos may be used referentially in philosophy, science and the arts in this later work may interfere with readers' attempts to grapple with manifestations of chaos as a referent in their earlier collaboration, the two volumes subtitled Captialism and Schizophrenia: Anti-Oedipus and A Thousand Plateaus. One way to make visible Deleuze and Guattari's recourse to the chaotic in these two works is to examine the role that particular physics tropes play in their representation of subjectivity, especially since the tropes that model the subject in these two works engage agonistically with those that model subjectivity in the...

and synapsed of it hundred thousand tinier sexes between her calm palms and dates with cherries, celery, fanlights Oyzmandiaz, whales of further league.
A thousand tiny sexes: Feminism and rhizomatics
Journal Topoi
Publisher Springer Netherlands
ISSN 0167-7411 (Print) 1572-8749 (Online)
Subject Humanities, Social Sciences and Law
Issue Volume 12, Number 2 / September, 1993
DOI 10.1007/BF00821854
Pages 167-179
Online Date Monday, December 13, 2004

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A thousand tiny sexes: Feminism and rhizomatics

Elizabeth Grosz1

Healths I have known many come and gone,its staple diet. Gorgeous passages in Essays by Deleuze about
health a& Geleuze Duattari shapes in other bookings
about fraility of Writer's Health
Health:, Vol. 6, No. 3, 347-363 (2002)
DOI: 10.1177/136345930200600306
© 2002 SAGE Publications
Refracting ‘Health’: Deleuze, Guattari and Body-Self
Nick J. Fox

University of Sheffield, UKn.j.fox@sheffield.ac.uk

This article considers ‘health’ and issues of embodiment through the prism of Deleuze and Guattari’s framework of theory. Deleuze and Guattari speak of an embodied subjectivity, a ‘body-without-organs’ (BwO), which is the outcome of a dynamic tension between culture and biology. This BwO – or ‘body-self’– is a limit, the outcome of physical, psychological and social ‘territorialization’, but which may be ‘deterritorialized’ to open up new possibilities for embodied subjectivity. The question ‘what can a body do?’ is posed to address issues of health and illness. The physical, psychological, emotional and social relations of body-self together comprise the limit of a person’s embodied subjectivity, and as such delimit its ‘health’. ‘Illness’ is a further limiting of these relations, while health care may offer the potential to de-territorialize these relations, opening up new possibilities. This model suggests the importance of a collaborative approach to illness, health and health care.

Key Words: Deleuze • embodiment • Guattari • postmodernism • subjectivity