Christoph Cox

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Christoph Cox



Christoph Cox, professor of philosophy, received his B.A. in Modern Culture & Media from Brown University and a Ph.D. in the History of Consciousness from the University of California, Santa Cruz. Professor Cox teaches and writes on contemporary European philosophy, cultural theory, and aesthetics.

Average rating: 4.2 · 1,047 ratings · 41 reviews · 10 distinct worksSimilar authors
Audio Culture: Readings in ...

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4.21 avg rating — 983 ratings — published 2004 — 6 editions
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Sonic Flux: Sound, Art, and...

4.04 avg rating — 27 ratings4 editions
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Becoming Animal: Contempora...

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really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 16 ratings — published 2005
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Nietzsche: Naturalism and I...

really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 11 ratings — published 1999 — 3 editions
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Realism Materialism Art

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4.25 avg rating — 8 ratings — published 2015 — 2 editions
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Max Neuhaus

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really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 3 ratings — published 2009 — 2 editions
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Lyrische Agonistik: Das Pol...

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings2 editions
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Utopia of Sound: Immediacy ...

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2012
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Heike Baranowsky: Time Traps

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0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2014
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Realismus | Materialismus |...

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“Nietzsche insists that a thoroughgoing "naturalism" cannot be a scientism; that is, it cannot accept the Quinean view that "[t]he world is as natural science says it is" and "[n]aturalism looks only to natural science [ . . . ] for an account of what there is and what what there is does." Nietzsche's genealogy of European thought uncovers a residual theology in the modern scientific project's claim to describe the way the world really is. He argues that, if one carries through the naturalistic program implicit in modern science, one will discover that science overcomes itself, giving way to another discourse that can claim to be more rigorously naturalistic and that reveals the scientific to be but one among many true accounts of the world. That discourse is the aesthetic, which affirms sensuousness, materiality, multiplicity, becoming, historicity, creativity, and the irreducibility of interpretation. The aesthetic cannot and does not claim to take the place of science as the one true theory. It justifies itself holistically, by reference to a genealogical story; and it challenges the very idea of a single, final account.”
Christoph Cox, Nietzsche: Naturalism and Interpretation



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