See more Technics and Time, 1 articles on AOD.

Powered by
Share this page on
Article provided by Wikipedia

( => ( => ( => Technics and Time, 1 [pageid] => 9490876 ) =>
Technics and Time, 1: The Fault of Epimetheus
""Technics and Time.jpg
Author "Bernard Stiegler
Country France
Language French
Subject "Philosophy
Published 1994
Media type Print
"ISBN "978-0804730419

Technics and Time, 1: The Fault of "Epimetheus ("French: La technique et le temps, 1: La faute d'Épiméthée) is a book by the French "philosopher "Bernard Stiegler, first published by Galilée in 1994.

The English translation, by George Collins and Richard Beardsworth, was published by "Stanford University Press in 1998. The Technics and Time series is the fullest systematic statement by Stiegler of his philosophy, and the first volume draws on the work of "Martin Heidegger, "André Leroi-Gourhan, "Gilbert Simondon, "Bertrand Gille, "Jean-Jacques Rousseau, and "Jean-Pierre Vernant in order to outline and develop Stiegler's major philosophical theses. The series currently consists of three books.



Stiegler argues that "technics" forms the horizon of human existence. This fact has been suppressed throughout the history of philosophy, which has never ceased to operate on the basis of a distinction between "episteme and "tekhne. The thesis of the book is that the genesis of technics corresponds not only to the genesis of what is called "human" but of temporality as such, and that this is the clue toward understanding the future of the dynamic process in which the human and the technical consists.

Succeeding volumes[edit]

Stiegler has thus far published three volumes in the Technics and Time series. The Fault of Epimetheus was followed by Tome 2: La désorientation (1996) and Tome 3: Le temps du cinéma et la question du mal-être (2001). Volume Two was published in translation by Stanford University Press in 2008 with the subtitle, Disorientation, with Volume Three appearing in 2010 with the subtitle, Cinematic Time and the Question of Malaise (both volumes translated by Stephen Barker). Stiegler has at times mentioned his intention to publish further volumes in this series, but these are yet to appear.


External links[edit]

) )