Photo of David Clark

Dr. David L. Clark
Professor, Department of English and Cultural Studies
Associate Member, Health Studies Programme
McMaster University
Hamilton, Ontario
Canada

Audio Recording of Seminar by Tilottama Rajan



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Tilottama Rajan
Canada Research Chair in English and Theory
University of Western Ontario

"The University As 'The Thought From Outside': Foucault and Derrida."

7 February 2006
McMaster University



The audio recording of Dr. Rajan's seminar is in two parts.

You may listen to Part I here, and Part II here.
(Part I and Part II are each approximately 60 minutes in length.)

      Unable to hear the seminar? Download RealPlayer here.




Holland House (Kensington) Library (September 1940)




      Dr. Tilottama Rajan (FRSC) is Canada Research Chair in English and Theory at the University of Western Ontario and former Director of the Centre for the Study of Theory and Criticism (1995-2001). Founder of the North American Society for the Study of Romanticism, she has written on a wide range of subjects, including: phenomenology, deconstruction, and post-structuralism; narrative theory; Romantic literature and theory; 19th-century German philosophy and its connection to contemporary theory; disciplinarity and organizations of knowledge (19th and 20th century); and Romantic aesthetics and science. Her books include: Dark Interpreter: The Discourse of Romanticism (Cornell, 1980); The Supplement of Reading: Figures of Understanding in Romantic Theory and Practice (Cornell 1990); Deconstruction and the Remainders of Phenomenology: Sartre, Derrida, Foucault, Baudrillard (Stanford, 2002); She is editor of Nietzsche and Romanticism (special issue of Studies in Romanticism, 1990) and Mary Shelley, Valperga: or, The Life and Adventures of Castruccio, Prince of Lucca (Broadview, 1998), and co-editor of Intersections: Nineteenth Century Philosophy and Contemporary Theory (SUNY, 1994), Romanticism, History, and the Possibilities of Genre (Cambridge, 1998), After Postrstructuralism: Writing the Intellectual History of Theory (Toronto, 2002), and Idealism Without Absolutes: Philosophy and Romantic Culture (SUNY, 2003).