Philip Tonner, Phenomenology Between Aesthetics and Idealism: An Essay in the History of Ideas  (available) Paul Redding, Thoughts, Deeds, Words, World: Possible Articulations in the Continental Idealist Tradition  (2016) Damion Buterin, The Hegelian Singular (2016) Wayne Hudson, Douglas Moggach and Marcelo Stamm, What is Idealism? (2015) Thomas J. J. Altizer, Radical Catholicism (Fall, 2016) Stephen R. Palmquist, Baring All in Reason’s Light: Kant’s Critique of Mysticism (2016)


As an independent scholarly press our goals are to publish, and keep in print, works by both emerging and established scholars who strive to make, or have already made, significant contributions in their respective fields. We publish both original works and previously published works that have not been readily available. The fields in which we publish are those normally associated with the humanities and social sciences, and our authors occupy academic positions at international institutions of higher education. We seek traditional monographs, shorter works, and creative nonfiction, edited collections, translations, and selected works that have been allowed to go out of print.

Recent noteworthy books

Eric Gan’s Science and Faith: The Anthropology of Revelation opens the

“Disciplines and Deferrals” series for Noesis Press. It recapitulates, focuses,

and recontextualizes much of the thinking done in Eric Gans’ two books

that introduced his “new way of thinking,” Generative Anthropology — The

Origin of Language: A Formal Theory of Representation (1981), and The End of

Culture: Toward a Generative Anthropology (1985). Contains a new preface by

the author and an extensive foreword by the series editor, Adam Katz.

Daniel Addison’s The Critique’s Contradiction as the Key to Post-Kantianism  combines “an incredible breadth of knowledge of both the Kantian corpus and post-Kantian philosophy from Kant to Hegel” with an intimate knowledge of the most recent Kant scholarship. The author offers a most precise and persuasive account of what is perhaps the most crucial issue separating Kant from his post-Kantian heirs: the question of the role of the given in empirical cognition. A valuable addition to the new series for Noesis Press, New Studies in Idealism, under the able leadership of Dr. Paolo Diego Bubbio. In this important volume of previously uncollected essays, Gregory L. Ulmer theorizes the shift from print-literacy to electracy. Ulmer challenges his readers to do for this mode what Plato and Aristotle did for literacy: to invent the rhetoric, workings and categorical order of electracy. In responding to this shift, Ulmer mines and rereads the history of the avant- garde arts as a liberal arts mode of research and experimentation, and, in that sense, one can read this volume as a set of instructions to try to compose, read, and think in the electracy mode.
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