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2018年1月20日(土) 第3回国際シンポジウム "Time, Ethics and Global Affairs"を開催します。

活動報告
2017/12/27

Phase 3 第3回アフラシア国際シンポジウム

The 3rd Afrasian International Symposium

Time, Ethics and Global Affairs

 

                        【日時】2018年1月20日(土) 10:00~18:00(開場 9:30)

                        【会場】龍谷大学 深草キャンパス 和顔館 B107教室

 

       【主催】 龍谷大学アフラシア多文化社会研究センター/日本学術振興会(JSPS)科学研究費助成事業

                        ※本シンポジウムは[JSPS科研費基盤研究(A)15H01855]の助成を受けています。

                        ※参加無料/使用言語:英語(日本語同時通訳あり)/事前申込不要

                        ※当日はご自由に参加いただます。

                          研究者の皆様、大学院生・大学生の皆様のご参加をお待ち申し上げます。

IMG_シンポジウム ポスターイメージ.jpgのサムネール画像のサムネール画像

 

====下記詳細=========================================================

【登壇者】

Keynote Speaker

Kimberly Hutchings (Queen Mary University of London)

 

Panelists

Tony See (National Singapore University)

Shine Choi (Massey University)

Satofumi Kawamura (Kanto Gakuin University)

Nobutaka Otobe (Ibaraki University)

J. Pilapil Jacobo (Ateneo de Manila University)

Hiroaki Ataka (Ritsumeikan University)

Akira Yoshida (Ryukoku University)

 

【プログラム詳細】

10:00~10:10 開会の挨拶 

清水耕介 (龍谷大学国際学部教授、アフラシア多文化社会研究センター長)

10:10~11:50 基調講演

Kimberly Hutchings氏

‘Temporality(ies) of Judgment in International and Global Ethics’

 

「国際/グローバル倫理における判断の(様々な)時間性」

 

11:50~13:00 昼食

 

13:00~15:10 パネル①:On the Moment of Opening: Revisioning the Present(開かれる瞬間:現在性再考)

Tony See氏 'Heidegger and Shinran: On Temporality, Faith and Ethics'

      「ハイデガーと親鸞:時間性、信仰、倫理について」

Satofumi Kawamura氏  'The Earth, Nothingness, and Politics: Nishitani, Suzuki, and Nishida’

          「大地、無、政治:西谷、鈴木、西田」

Akira Yoshida氏  'A Modality of Temporal Theory in Buddhism'

                          「仏教における時間論の一様相」(仮)

 

15:10~15:30 休憩

 

15:30~17:30 パネル②:Time, Duration, and Ethics (時間、持続、倫理)

J. Pilapil Jacobo氏 'Recalcitrant Rhythmes: A Poetics of Time from the Philippine Post-colony'

                               「抵抗するリズム:フィリピンのポスト植民地時代における時間の詩」

Shine Choi氏 'Nonalignment as an Aethetic: Lines, Temporal Forms and Anti-imperial Politics'

                       「美学としての中立:線図、時間形式、反帝国の政治学」

Nobutaka Otobe  'Contentious Nature of Regret: Hideo Kobayasih and Communities of regret in Post WWII Japan'

        「後悔の論争的性格:小林秀雄と戦後日本の悔恨共同体」

Hiroaki Ataka  'Temporal Assumptions in Global IR: A Critique' 

       「グローバルな国際関係理論の時間的な前提:批判的観点から」

 

17:30~ 閉会の挨拶

 

【Outline of the Symposium】

As Johannes Fabian has shown, the concept of linear time within the discipline of anthropology has served to efface the coevalness of the self with the Other. To claim that those people living outside of Europe is the living European past, the idea that for Europeans to find their ancestors one only need to travel across the ocean, is to create differences into temporal hierarchy of stages. Such conception of temporal difference and order continue to implicitly inform contemporary IR (Blaney and Inayatullah 2000) in the form of modernization theory and the ‘Westphalian deferral’. If such particular conception of time is derived from Europe, towards the end of making IR truly global, we ask how revisiting classical conception of time in the West as well as drawing from non-Western and post-West would enrich our conception of time’s relation to the world.

 

It is a well-known fact that the concept of time has some different forms. Kronos and chairos are the most accepted distinction of the concepts of time, the dichotomy of linear and cyclical makes another. The distinction of concrete time and abstract time is also a well adopted form of difference. One of the most important foci in the symposium is the way in which the present is placed in the discourses of time. The present is like a battleground where the future and the past try to colonise whereas being opens itself to contingencies. In the schema of linear time, the present is caught between the future and the past, between what is not yet and no more. In the critical engagement in philosophy and religion, it holds possibilities and impossibilities. For instance, in the Buddhist conception of the present, it is the moment that vanishes once language traces the contour as it re-presents the present, thereby rendering it no longer present. In this sense, the present is only real existence which encompasses the real and the beginning, and everything else are man-made illusions.

 

If linear time is constitutive of the two points over a line of “before” and “after” “late developer” and the “developed,” how does this alternative formulation of time, particularly the concept of the present, disturb the production of hierarchy in linear schema? Furthermore, in the discipline of International Relations the very notion of preemptive strike hinges on the assumption of predictability and controllability of flows, process, and contingency in the name of security. To re-think time is to re-think relationality and reconciliation, the very dichotomy of the self and other in new light.What sort of time concepts are assumed in the Western, non-Western, and post-Western IR discourses?  In what way can the knowledge of the diverse interpretations of time and being contribute to our understanding of contemporary world affairs? To this end we invite speakers to comparatively draw on the teachings of Buddhism, aesthetics, Deleuzian reading of zen, duration of Tagalog poetry, on war and regret for Hideo Kobayashi, and their attendant notion of ethics and temporality as a broader conversation to be opened up by the keynote speech by Kimberly Hutchings, the author of Time and World Politics andGlobal Ethics: An Introduction.

 

【本シンポジウムのチラシ(PDFファイル)】

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