My experience of Trigg's book can be characterized in the terms that Trigg himself uses: it is one of ambivalent fascination, at once enthralled and overwhelmed. However, while drawing on phenomenology, this is by no means standard phenomenologically-informed fare.
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The terrain covered and position arrived at is far weirder and unsettled. Trigg's emphasis on Merleau-Ponty rather than Heidegger for his phenomenology is a master-stroke: Trigg skillfully deploys Merleau-Ponty's philosophy to transcend the rigid dichotomy between subject and object and thus manages to reveal uncanniness as both a subjective experience.
Summing Up : Recommended.
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The Myth of Sisyphus. Albert Camus. Utopia for Realists. Rutger Bregman. The Social Contract. Ballard, The Memory of Place charts the memorial landscape that is written into the body and its experience of the world.
While developing these original analyses, Trigg engages in thoughtful and innovative ways with the philosophical and literary tradition, from Gaston Bachelard to Pierre Nora, H. Lovecraft to Martin Heidegger. Breathing a strange new life into phenomenology, The Memory of Place argues that the eerie disquiet of the uncanny is at the core of the remembering body, and thus of ourselves.
The result is a compelling and novel rethinking of memory and place that should spark new conversations across the field of place studies. Edward S.