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|It is always the unreadable that occurs. The Decay of Lying (Works, p¡072) 1602. |
LADY HUNSTANTON: But do you believe all that is written in the newspapers?
LORD ILLINGWORTH: I do. Nowadays it is only the unreadable that occurs.
|Musical people are so absurdly unreasonable. They always want one to be |
perfectly dumb at the very moment when one is longing to be absolutely deaf. ...
Wilde, Oscar It is always the unreadable that occurs. - Wilde, Oscar Newspapers
|It is always the unreadable that occurs. I am afraid that there is not much to be |
said in favour of either the lawyer or the journalist. Besides, what I am pleading
for is Lying in art. Shall I read you what I have written? It might do you a great
deal of ...
|In spite of their endeavours, the truth will out. Newspapers, even, have |
degenerated. They may now be absolutely relied upon. One feels it as one
wades through their columns. It is always the unreadable that occurs. I am afraid
that there is not ...
|Unknown, Source In the case of news, we should always wait for the sacrament |
of confirmation. - Voltaire News is what a chap who doesn't ... news until he's
read it. After that it's dead. - Waugh, Evelyn It is always the unreadable that
|How abreak with an existing horizon can actually occur must therefore remain |
inexplicable, because ... A textresisting this idea ofhorizon, or a completely “
unexpected”text, wouldhave to remain unreadable and unreceivable. ... Strictly
speaking, onenever reallyreceivesa text, because one always only receives it,
one “captures itback/again” (Latin recapere), thus presupposing an object (text),
a subject ...
|Such effects occur whenever "Michael Kohlhaas" is arraigned before the bar of |
justice each reader carries in his or her own breast. The story's effects are always
unreadable in the story. In order to find out the performative effect of literature in ...
|... the poem, which must exceed it and which alone, precisely thereby, may |
transport it, giving it to be understood beyond its unreadable cipher? What takes
place is perhaps what Celan calls, a little further on, Ge/yeimnio 9e/' Begeglznng,
the secret of encounter. ... to you~I think that it has always belonged to the hopes
of the poem, in precisely this manner to speak in the cause of the at/'antge—no, I
|The rhetorical perspective – which allows one to examine how reference occurs |
– shows one side of the law as acting among ... point of view – that of meaning or
narrative – the proper reference or life that is always effected from any
deconstruction of political actuality. ... or living body and corporate body, is also
the necessary and unreadable problem of relation between constative and