Le 3e colloque international de l’ENOJP (European Network of Japanese Philosophy) à Paris

Le 3e colloque international de l’ENOJP (European Network of Japanese Philosophy) se tiendra à Paris les 2, 3 et 4 novembre 2017 dans les locaux de l’INALCO et de l’université Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne.

Inscription obligatoire (voir adresse ci-dessous)
https://framaforms.org/le-3e-colloque-de-lassociation-enojpthe-3rd-enojp-conference-paris-1503765232

Program and Abstracts (pdf)

Thursday, 2 November
8.30–9.00 Registration (inalco, Foyer [in front of the Auditorium 1])
Auditorium 1
9.00–9.30 Welcome and Introduction: Takeshi Morisato (enojp & Université libre de Bruxelles); President of the Organizing Committee: Takako Saitō; Emeritus Professor of the University of Paris 7: Yvon Brès
Auditorium 1
9.30–11.00 Keynote Address
Chair: Laurentiu Andrei
Michael Lucken, Le «Japon grec» : réflexion sur l’imagination des cultures
***
11:00–11:30 Coffee & Tea Break
***
11.30–12.30 panel sessions
Room 3.03
Panel 1: Philosophy of Nature
Chair: Felipe Ferrari
• Kristýna Vojtíšková: Imanishi Kinji on Time and History
• Roman Paşca: On Nature and the Universe in the Tokugawa Period: Parables, Fables and Illustrations as Philosophical Discourse
Room 3.11
Panel 2: Self, Other and Individualism
Chair: Amanda Soyanara Fernandes
• Rossa Ó Muireartaigh: Self or Other, or Other: Exploring the Ideological Tensions in Suzuki and Tanabe through the Concepts of jiriki and tariki
• Jordanco Sekulovski: In-Between the Isoalted-Self: Watsuji’s Critique of Western Individualism
Room 3.15
Panel 3: Translation and Philosophy of Language
Chair: Pierre Bonneels
• Juan Ignacio García de las Peñas Otero: Nishi Amane and Auguste Comte: A Positivism Inheritance
• Florencia Di Rocco: Étymologie, histoire et grammaire de la couleur au Japon : Kitahara à l’épreuve de Wittgenstein
***
12.30–14.30 Lunch
***
14.30–16.00 panel sessions
Room 3.03
Panel 4: Nishida and Comparative Philosophy
Chair: Felipe Ferrari
• Leon Krings: Nishida’s Theory of Embodiment: The Historical Body and Self-Cultivation
• Montserrat Crespín: Sketches about Japanese Philosophy of Law: Transplants, Rejections and Convergences
• Francesca Greco: The Possibility of Spatial Origins: A Cross-Cultural Approach to the Platonic χώρα
Room 3.11
Panel 5: Pathways in Nishitani’s Philosophy
Chair: Rossa Ó Muireartaigh
• Carlos Barbosa: Mind as Relation: What Can Cognitive Science Learn from Nishitani’s Philosophy?
• Kyle Shuttleworth: Alienation and Authenticity within Contemporary Japanese Society
• Amanda Sayonara Fernandes Prazeres: Nothingness and freedom: A comparative analysis between Nishitani Keiji and Meister Eckhart’s perspectives
Room 3.15
Panel 6: Aesthetics and Poetics
Chair: Pierre Bonneels
• Arthur Mitteau: Esthétique, religion et laïcité chez Ernest Fenollosa et Okakura Tenshin
• Masumi Sunaba-Sevrin: La dialectique et le symbolisme : une lecture de La Philosophie artistique de Valéry de Hajime Tanabe
• Suguru Kawasato: Le point de vue commun sur l’art de Bergson et Zeami
***
16:00–16:30 Coffee & Tea Break
***
16:30–19:15 Ōmori Shōzō Workshop
Avec le soutien de l’institut universitaire de France
16:30–18:00 Session 1
Amphitheatre 4
Chair: Elie During & Shin Abiko
• Tatsuya Higaki: Ōmori Shōzō’s Philosophy of Kasane-egaki (Superimposed Description)
• Pierre Bonneels: L’empirisme tremblant du langage dans l’œuvre de jeunesse du philosophe japonais Ōmori Shōzō : Comment traduire les concepts logiques d’Ōmori Shōzō en français?
• Masaki Harada: Temps et ego de troisième personne comme fabrications du langage
***
17:45–18:00 Coffee & Tea Break
***
18:00–19:30 session 2
Chair: Elie During & Shin Abiko
• Michel Dalissier: Le bon sens est-il la chose du monde la mieux partagée? Sens commun et vie ordinaire chez Ōmori Shōzō
• Akinobu Kuroda: Où est le cœur? Une dernière philosophie d’Ōmori Shōzō
***
19.30– Dinner & Reception
* Recent Publications of the enojp members will be displayed
at the Entrance Hall

Friday, 3 November
9.00–9.30 Registration (inalco, Foyer)
Auditorium 1
9.30–11.00 Keynote Address
Chair: Raquel Bouso
John C. Maraldo, Reconceptualizing “dignity” from the perspective of Watsuji Tetsurō
***
11.00–11.30 Coffee & Tea Break
***
11.30–12.30 panel sessions
Room 3.11
Panel 7: Nishida’s Philosophy in Dialogue
Chair: Yū Inutsuka
• Takako Saitō: La philosophie kantienne et La quête du Bien (1911) de Nishida Kitarō
• Simitzi G. Sofia: William James and Nishida Kitarō: On the Edge of Experience in a Global Era
Room 3.15
Panel 8: Kuki and the Problem of Metaphysics
Chair: Pierre Bonneels
• Simon Ebersolt: La rencontre comme phénomène originaire. Kuki Shūzō, phénoménologue de la contingence
• Kentarō Otagiri: L’être comme contingent : un essai sur l’être chez Heidegger
***
12.30–14.30 Lunch
***
14.30–16.00 panel sessions
Room 3.03
Panel 9: Watsuji and Philosophy of Nature
Chair: Kyle Shuttleworth
• David W. Johnson: Fūdo 風土: History, Language, and Philosophy
• Wawrzyn Warkocki: Φύσις et 風土: Heidegger, Watsuji et le sens du monde
• Yū Inutsuka: Watsuji and Nishida on the Predictability of Nature
Room 3.11
Panel 10: Pathways in Nishida’s Philosophy
Chair: Leon Krings
• Jonatan Navarro: The Relationship of Matter and Idea in Nishida Kitarō’s Concept of “Active Intuition”
• Mika Imono: Transformation du corps et de la conscience à travers l’apprentissage des kata (型)
• Raphaël Pierres: Ego et Jiko. Esquisse pour une étude comparée des formes du problème de l’intériorité
Room 3.15
Panel 11: Kuki’s Contigency in Comparison
Chair: Carlos Barbosa
• Kazuaki Oda: Primary Contingency and Absolute Nothing: Being and Nothing in the Philosophy of Kuki Shūzō and Nishida Kitarō
• Takashi Okinaga: “Originary Event” and “Spontaneous Breaking of Symmetry”: The Attitudes of Kuki Shūzō and Nanbu Yoichiro toward the Causal Law
• Hans Peter Liederbach: Betweenness and Contingency: Watsuji and Kuki on the Logic of Encounter
***
16.00–16.30 Coffee & Tea Break
***
16.30–18.00 panel sessions
Room 3.03
Panel 12: Ueda Shizuteru
Chair: Raquel Bouso
• Yukiko Kuwayama: Being With and In Language: Understanding Ueda Shizuteru’s Concept of Urwort (根源語)
• Adam Loughnane: Hollowness or Opening: Poetic Language in the Philosophy of Ueda and Heidegger
Room 3.11
Panel 13: Interreligious Philosophy
Chair:Roman Paşca
• Eriko Shimamura: Ignatian Spirituality and Zen Buddhism: An Example of Inculturation and Interreligious dialogues in Japan
• Naoki Kuwabara: Pedro Gomez and the Japanese Buddhism in the 16th and the 17th Century
• Paulus Kaufmann: Kūkai as Philosopher
Room 3.15
Panel 14: Intercultural Philosophy
Chair: Leon Krings
• Niklas Söderman: Potential for Emancipation?: Kyoto School as Critical Philosophy
• Ralf Müller: Japanese Philosophy as Translation: Expanding Hermeneutics for Intercultural Dialogue
• Lucas dos Reis Martins: The Indianization of European Philosophies in Japan: 哲学 (tetsugaku) as Critical Case
***
18.00–18.15 Cofee & Tea Break
***
18.15–19.15 Break & Board Member Meeting
Chair: Takeshi Morisato
***
19.30 Dinner

Saturday, 4 November
8.45–9.15 Registration (Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne, Room: Amphitheatre Bachelard)
Amphitheatre Bachelard
9.15–9.30 Welcome and Introduction: Laurent Jaffro (Professor of Moral Philosophy, Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne)
9.30–12.30 Comparative Philosophy Workshop
9:30–11:00 Session 1
Amphitheatre Bachelard
Chair: Akinobu Kuroda
• André Charrak: Comparaison et compréhension de soi. Sur les projections de la conscience historique en philosophie
• Alain Petit: Philosophie orientale
• Vincent Citot: Ce qu’enseigne la comparaison entre les philosophies japonaise, chinoise et européenne du XVIIIe s. sur les rapports de la philosophie à la culture
savante
***
11.00–11.30 Coffee & Tea Break
***
11:30–12:30 session 2
Chair: Florencia Di Rocco
• Laurentiu Andrei: L’approche comparatiste de Nakamura Hajime
• Samuel Marie: What is at Stake in the Idea of a Comparative Philosophy?
***
12.30–14.30 Lunch
***
14.30–16.00 panel sessions
Room Cavaillès
Panel 15: Nishida and the Modernity
Chair: Yū Inutsuka
• Filip Gurjanov: Nishida and the Experience of Photographing
• Alessio Gerola: Filling Nothingness: Considerations on the Posthuman from Nishida and Plessner
• Jacynthe Tremblay: Nishida et la physique quantique: Concomitance et complémentarité
Room Halbwachs
Panel 16: Contemporary Philosophy of Science, Epistemology and Psychoanalysis
Chair: Arnaud Pelletier
• Masahiro Morioka: The Dignity of the Body: A Philosophical Implication of the Japanese Organ Transplant Law Before Amendment
• Makoto Katsumori: Hiromatsu on the Valid and the Prevalenty
Room Marc Bloch
Panel 17: Zen and Intercultural Philosophy
Chair: Takeshi Morisato
• Lorenzo Marinucci: Understanding Laughter, Laughter as Understanding: Irony and Comic as Thought within Japanese culture
• Eric S. Nelson: “Zen Robots” and the “Yellow Menace”: Western Anxieties, Zen Buddhism, and the Problem of Intercultural Interpretation
• Andrew K. Whitehead: Zen Person/Zen Revolution: How Classical Japanese Thought Can Help Us Change the World
***
16.00–16.30 Coffee & Tea Break
***
Amphitheatre Bachelard
16.30–18.00 Keynote Address
Chair: Pierre Bonneels
Emmanuel Lozerand, Le potentiel philosophique de la langue japonaise
18.00–18.30 Closing Speech & Announcement
***
19.30 Dinner

Yasuko D'Hulst

Ingénieure d'études, documentaliste

More Posts - Website

Congrès annuel de l’ENOJP (European Network of Japanese Philosophy) à l’Université Libre de Bruxelles

2nd-enojp-program-2

Le congrès annuel de l’ENOJP (European Network of Japanese Philosophy) se tiendra à l’Université Libre de Bruxelles dans le cadre du 150e anniversaire des relations diplomatiques entre la Belgique et le Japon.

Du 7 au 10 décembre 2016
Université Libre de Bruxelles

3 Keynotes Speakers :

Prof. James Heisig, Nanzan Institute for Religion & Culture

Prof. Akinobu Kuroda, University of Strasbourg

Prof. Raji Steineck, University of Zurich

Preliminary Conference Program (pdf)

Conference Poster

 

Yasuko D'Hulst

Ingénieure d'études, documentaliste

More Posts - Website

Much Ado About ‘Nothing’: The Kyōto-School as ‘Media Philosophy‘

fabian schäfer

Conférence de Fabian Schäfer (Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg) dans le cadre du séminaire collectif du Centre Japon le 3 novembre 2016.

It is a commonplace in the existing secondary literature on the so-called Kyōto School (京都学派) that this modern strand of Japanese philosophy could be described as a ‘philosophy of nothingness‘ (無の哲学). Depending on the respective ideological or disciplinary perspective, thinkers proposing the idea of ‘nothingness’ were either apotheosized by scholars of Japanese religions as the creators of an original Japanese mysticism, or criticized as proponents of a right-wing philosophy instrumentalizing the hypostasized term to serve the Japanese wartime regime in the 1930s and 40s by their exegetes. In fact, this schismatic view on the thought of the school has hindered more flexible and fruitful re-interpretations of the thought of the school to this day. Against this background, I will argue in my paper that the school – at least for a certain time in the 1930s, but possibly also beyond this period – should be considered not as a ‘philosophy of nothingness’ but as one of ‘mediation‘ (媒介). Following this line of thought, I will argue that not only Nishida Kitarō (西田幾多郎), Tanabe Hajime (田辺元), Tosaka Jun (戸坂潤) and Nakai Masakazu (中井正一), who tried to circumscribe or even replace the abstract notion of nothingness with concepts such as ‘mediation’ or ‘dialectics’ (弁証法) from within the school, but also thinkers usually considered to be on its margins, such as Watsuji Tetsurō and Kimura Bin, who focused on the term ‘in-betweenness‘ (間柄, 間), should be reconsidered as contributors of fragments to a particular kind of ‘media philosophy’ (Medienphilosophie) having evolved in Japan since the 1930s.

Jeudi 3 novembre 2016 de 11h00 à 13h00
EHESS, Salle 7, 105 boulevard Raspail 75006 Paris

Résumé

Yasuko D'Hulst

Ingénieure d'études, documentaliste

More Posts - Website