[lit-ideas] Re: Presumptions

  • From: Donal McEvoy <donalmcevoyuk@xxxxxxxxxxx>
  • To: "lit-ideas@xxxxxxxxxxxxx" <lit-ideas@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
  • Date: Wed, 11 Feb 2015 08:57:28 +0000 (UTC)

>It is the usual way to bully a real question “but how do you know that x? can 
>you prove that x?” and so forth. Standardized moves of derrida’s whores>
Charmed to learn that when Derrida went to his whores they typically engaged in 
philosophe banter and other acts of intellectual stimulation. How very French. 
No wonder they all have whores.
Dnl
 

     On Wednesday, 11 February 2015, 7:04, Adriano Palma <Palma@xxxxxxxxxx> 
wrote:
   

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div.yiv4364713448WordSection1 {}#yiv4364713448 It is the standard bullshit of 
high school bullies, it is often fenced off by “in my opinion” as in “in my 
opinion, it helps not to be an idiot, but of course others have others 
opinionions, blah, blah, blah, blah It is the usual way to bully a real 
question “but how do you know that x? can you prove that x?” and so forth. 
Standardized moves of derrida’s whores       From: 
lit-ideas-bounce@xxxxxxxxxxxxx [mailto:lit-ideas-bounce@xxxxxxxxxxxxx]On Behalf 
Of Omar Kusturica
Sent: 11 February 2015 00:07
To: lit-ideas@xxxxxxxxxxxxx
Subject: [lit-ideas] Re: Presumptions    Obviously it would be presumptous to 
say anything about this.    O.K.    On Tue, Feb 10, 2015 at 10:15 PM, Redacted 
sender Jlsperanza@xxxxxxx for DMARC <dmarc-noreply@xxxxxxxxxxxxx> wrote: In a 
message dated 2/10/2015 3:21:43 P.M. Eastern Standard Time,
jejunejesuit.geary2@xxxxxxxxx uses the Oxford comma, and writes in "Truth,  
Justice,
and the American Way":
I would sure hate to get all worked up only  to realize that what I was all
worked up over was just mis-presumption on my  part

Presumably, you are right. I mean, you would sure hate that.

On the other hand, if there was something the Romans had but the Greeks
didn't is 'præsumptiones', but as Palma would have, it, 'nothing to be
presumptuous about, you know'.

Cheers,

Speranza

presumption:

mid-13c., "seizure and occupation without right," also "taking upon
oneself more than is warranted," from Old French presumcion (12c., Modern French
présomption) and directly from Late Latin praesumptionem (nominative
praesumptio) "confidence, audacity," in classical Latin, "a taking for granted,
anticipation," noun of action from past participle stem ofpraesumere "to take
 beforehand," from prae "before" (see pre-) + sumere "to take" (see exempt
(adj.)). In English, the meaning "the taking of something for granted" is
attested from c.1300. Presumptuous preserves the older sense.

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