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Hannah Arendt

33 Podcast Episodes

Latest 7 Mar 2021 | Updated Daily

Weekly hand curated podcast episodes for learning

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Episode 91| Hannah Arendt The Origins of Totalitarianism | The Masses' Psychology and the Nazi's Antisemitism

Dissecting Philosophy with Dr McDonald

In the ninety first episode of Dissecting Philosophy with Dr McDonald, he discusses the remainder of the section Totalitarian Propaganda after the first break in Hannah Arendt's The Origins of Totalitarianism.Feel free to send questions or comments to dissectingphilosophy@gmail.comNew episodes every Monday.Social media:Twitter: @iamarubbermanInstagram: dissectingphilosophywithdrmcdYoutube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCTi_1EbyC_8kbkU8-wFdjogSupport the podcast:Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/DissectingphilosophyBuy me a coffee: https://ko-fi.com/dissectingphilosophyMany thanks to my Patreon supporters  Pinkgummy, Johnathan S. and Mac Smith.Credits: Podcast Intro and Outro Music - Arctic and Fir from the album Delicate Felt Piano by Chad Crouch that can be downloaded at https://soundofpicture.bandcamp.com/album/delicate-felt-pianoSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/Dissectingphilosophy)

59mins

1 Mar 2021

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Episode 90| Hannah Arendt The Origins of Totalitarianism | Indoctrination, Science and Prophecy

Dissecting Philosophy with Dr McDonald

In the ninetieth episode of Dissecting Philosophy with Dr McDonald, he discusses the section Totalitarian Propaganda up until the first break in Hannah Arendt's The Origins of Totalitarianism.Feel free to send questions or comments to dissectingphilosophy@gmail.comNew episodes every Monday.Social media:Twitter: @iamarubbermanInstagram: dissectingphilosophywithdrmcdYoutube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCTi_1EbyC_8kbkU8-wFdjogSupport the podcast:Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/DissectingphilosophyBuy me a coffee: https://ko-fi.com/dissectingphilosophyMany thanks to my Patreon supporters  Pinkgummy, Johnathan S. and Mac Smith.Credits: Podcast Intro and Outro Music - Arctic and Fir from the album Delicate Felt Piano by Chad Crouch that can be downloaded at https://soundofpicture.bandcamp.com/album/delicate-felt-pianoSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/Dissectingphilosophy)

49mins

24 Feb 2021

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Episode 89| Hannah Arendt The Origins of Totalitarianism | The Removal of Hypocrisy, 20th Century Art and the Holocaust

Dissecting Philosophy with Dr McDonald

In the eighty ninth episode of Dissecting Philosophy with Dr McDonald, he discusses the second half of the section The Temporary Alliance of The Elite and The Mob in Hannah Arendt's The Origins of Totalitarianism.Feel free to send questions or comments to dissectingphilosophy@gmail.comNew episodes every Monday.Social media:Twitter: @iamarubbermanInstagram: dissectingphilosophywithdrmcdYoutube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCTi_1EbyC_8kbkU8-wFdjogSupport the podcast:Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/DissectingphilosophyBuy me a coffee: https://ko-fi.com/dissectingphilosophyMany thanks to my Patreon supporters  Pinkgummy, Johnathan S. and Mac Smith.Credits: Podcast Intro and Outro Music - Arctic and Fir from the album Delicate Felt Piano by Chad Crouch that can be downloaded at https://soundofpicture.bandcamp.com/album/delicate-felt-pianoSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/Dissectingphilosophy)

1hr 6mins

15 Feb 2021

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Gina Carano, Hannah Arendt and Shunning the best humans, Kristan Hawkins Interviews Jason on his must see movie list

The Jason Jones Show

The Jason Jones Show, Subscribe, gives us 5 stars and write a review! Thank you.Follow Jason  on twitter @JasonJonesShow and instagram @TGCwithJasonand on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/osu4491Visit Movie to Movement @ www.MovieToMovement.com Follow Kristan Hawkin’s podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/explicitly-pro-life/id1460746245

1hr 27mins

12 Feb 2021

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Monologue on Hannah Arendt's The Origins of Totalitarianism

Democracy Paradox

Episode 1: The inaugural episode explores Hannah Arendt's book The Origins of Totalitarianism.  This is the only monologue in the series. Every other episode features a guest interview. It focuses on the distinction between the law and the state. Arendt loosely defines totalitarianism as the presence of the state in absence of law.  

36mins

21 Jun 2020

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On Hannah Arendt’s “Lying in Politics” with Celestino Perez

The Strategy Bridge

In 1971, the New York Times published leaked versions of what became known as the Pentagon Papers. The papers were part of a 7,000 page report commissioned by Defense Sec. Robert McNamara that looked at the history of the American involvement in Vietnam. Later that year, political theorist Hannah Arendt published an essay in the New York Review of Books called “Lying in Politics” that focused on issues of deception and self-deception as revealed in the Pentagon Papers. In this episode we talk with Dr. Celestino Perez about Arendt’s essay and what it can teach us about decision making. Perez is a colonel in the U.S. Army and a professor at the Army War College.

56mins

17 Feb 2020

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Richard J. Bernstein, "Why Read Hannah Arendt Now" (Polity, 2018)

New Books in Intellectual History

Nobody should feel excited about the renewed relevance of Hannah Arendt's work today. Her foresight about the fragility of democratic life is relevant for the worst possible reasons: populism, white supremacy, mass deception, the rise of fascism around the world, the coordinated assault on serious journalism, academia and any kind of responsible thought. Really, there's no reason to celebrate why the great analyst of totalitarianism, fascism, and anti-democratic forces and a thinker "in dark times" is so timely today.But Arendt also insisted, in the preface to her 1968 collection of essays, “Men in Dark Times”: “Even in the darkest of times we have the right to expect some illumination.”The philosopher Richard J. Bernstein is the author of Why Read Hannah Arendt Now (Polity, 2018). He met Arendt first in 1972, when he was a young professor and three years before her death. He explained to me why Arendt’s work should be read today with renewed urgency, because it provides illumination into the forces that shape our present. Instead of a dry academic exposé, I got a moving anecdote about his first meeting with Arendt ("the most intellectually exciting and erotic meeting") and a lucid yet impassioned explanation of Arendt's analysis of politics and of the human condition.Bernstein is an American Philosopher who teaches at The New School in New York City, and has written extensively on American pragmatism, political philosophy, the Frankfurt School thinkers, the question of evil, on Jewish identity, and other topics. He is a public intellectual in the best sense of that word by taking thoughtful and principled positions on a range of issues that concern us all. His Why Read Hannah Arendt Now? is a succinct introduction to key themes in Arendt's work.Uli Baer is a professor at New York University. He is also the host of the excellent podcast "Think About It" Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoicesSupport our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/intellectual-history

58mins

20 Nov 2019

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Richard J. Bernstein, "Why Read Hannah Arendt Now" (Polity, 2018)

New Books in Politics and Polemics

Nobody should feel excited about the renewed relevance of Hannah Arendt's work today. Her foresight about the fragility of democratic life is relevant for the worst possible reasons: populism, white supremacy, mass deception, the rise of fascism around the world, the coordinated assault on serious journalism, academia and any kind of responsible thought. Really, there's no reason to celebrate why the great analyst of totalitarianism, fascism, and anti-democratic forces and a thinker "in dark times" is so timely today.But Arendt also insisted, in the preface to her 1968 collection of essays, “Men in Dark Times”: “Even in the darkest of times we have the right to expect some illumination.”The philosopher Richard J. Bernstein is the author of Why Read Hannah Arendt Now (Polity, 2018). He met Arendt first in 1972, when he was a young professor and three years before her death. He explained to me why Arendt’s work should be read today with renewed urgency, because it provides illumination into the forces that shape our present. Instead of a dry academic exposé, I got a moving anecdote about his first meeting with Arendt ("the most intellectually exciting and erotic meeting") and a lucid yet impassioned explanation of Arendt's analysis of politics and of the human condition.Bernstein is an American Philosopher who teaches at The New School in New York City, and has written extensively on American pragmatism, political philosophy, the Frankfurt School thinkers, the question of evil, on Jewish identity, and other topics. He is a public intellectual in the best sense of that word by taking thoughtful and principled positions on a range of issues that concern us all. His Why Read Hannah Arendt Now? is a succinct introduction to key themes in Arendt's work.Uli Baer is a professor at New York University. He is also the host of the excellent podcast "Think About It" Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoicesSupport our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/politics-and-polemics

58mins

20 Nov 2019

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Richard J. Bernstein, "Why Read Hannah Arendt Now" (Polity, 2018)

New Books in Critical Theory

Nobody should feel excited about the renewed relevance of Hannah Arendt's work today. Her foresight about the fragility of democratic life is relevant for the worst possible reasons: populism, white supremacy, mass deception, the rise of fascism around the world, the coordinated assault on serious journalism, academia and any kind of responsible thought. Really, there's no reason to celebrate why the great analyst of totalitarianism, fascism, and anti-democratic forces and a thinker "in dark times" is so timely today.But Arendt also insisted, in the preface to her 1968 collection of essays, “Men in Dark Times”: “Even in the darkest of times we have the right to expect some illumination.”The philosopher Richard J. Bernstein is the author of Why Read Hannah Arendt Now (Polity, 2018). He met Arendt first in 1972, when he was a young professor and three years before her death. He explained to me why Arendt’s work should be read today with renewed urgency, because it provides illumination into the forces that shape our present. Instead of a dry academic exposé, I got a moving anecdote about his first meeting with Arendt ("the most intellectually exciting and erotic meeting") and a lucid yet impassioned explanation of Arendt's analysis of politics and of the human condition.Bernstein is an American Philosopher who teaches at The New School in New York City, and has written extensively on American pragmatism, political philosophy, the Frankfurt School thinkers, the question of evil, on Jewish identity, and other topics. He is a public intellectual in the best sense of that word by taking thoughtful and principled positions on a range of issues that concern us all. His Why Read Hannah Arendt Now? is a succinct introduction to key themes in Arendt's work.Uli Baer is a professor at New York University. He is also the host of the excellent podcast "Think About It" Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoicesSupport our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/critical-theory

58mins

20 Nov 2019

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Episode #14: Samantha Hill on Hannah Arendt's Relevance at this moment

Dorothy's Place

The election of Donald Trump in 2016 brought new readers to Hannah Arendt's Origins of Totalitarianism (published in 1951). Pete and I talk to Samantha Hill, assistant director of Bard College's Arendt Center for Politics and the Humanities, about the insights Arendt's thought offers us today.

48mins

19 Sep 2019

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