A defence of Deleuze's philosophy of multiplicity by Charles Victor Mayell

By Charles Victor Mayell

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S 110 GD's D&R, 32. 32. p. 40 some 'condition' that explains the nature, the essence,of repetition. That Deleuze acceptsthese reservations becomes evident when in Chapter Two of Difference and Repetition, 'Repetition for Itself, he goes on to supply the missing rationale. 223). 41 Chapter 2. Difference and the equivocity of Being: Aristotle. Introduction to the chapter. This chapter is the first of three which follow what one might call Deleuze's alternative history of 'difference' in Chapter One of Difference and Repetition; a history that begins with Aristotle.

Approach is most important because it represents what I take to be Aristotle's own attempt to establish the non-univocity of being'. Shields argues that Aristotle infers from the doctrine of the categories to the homonymy of being: Those things are said to be kath' hauta that the types of the catecories signify; for to ei'nal C, t) tl signify signifies in just as many ways as the types. Since some of the categones what the its quality, others its quantity, other relation, others activity or passivity, others subject is, 35 ' its these.

Themselves, agent and effect are of one species and their likeness is specific zn Aquinas steps from there to the position whereby cause and effect lie outside the same species but from 'If the agent were outside even there, the to the position, consider within same genus and, -enus'. In this latter case, we are told: 'Its effect would bear an even remoter resemblance to the Ihave holds between that things that the tl C) existence in r) all sort of analogy agent, presenting only him'. from God how And that this resembles receives existence everything common.

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