Sarah Clift

Sarah Clift is Assistant Professor of Contemporary Studies at the University of King's College, Halifax.


Gallery View  List View 

  1. Portrait


    Written by Jean-Luc Nancy, Translated by Sarah Clift and Simon Sparks, Introduced by Jeffrey S. Librett

    Series Lit Z

    Fordham University Press

    This book examines the practice of portraits as a way in to grasping the paradoxes of subjectivity. To Nancy, the portrait is suspended between likeness and strangeness, identity and distance, representation and presentation,... Learn More
    Published: 12th June 2018
    Hardback | £74.00
    Paperback | £19.99
    EPUB | £23.00
  2. Shadows of Trauma
    The book traces the process of creating of a new German memory of the Holocaust after the fall of the Wall. Combining theoretical analysis with historical case studies, the book revisits crucial debates and controversial issues... Learn More
    Published: 1st December 2015
    Hardback | £91.00
    Paperback | £27.99
  3. Committing the Future to Memory
    Committing the Future to Memory: History, Experience, Trauma by Sarah Clift explores alternatives to the linear temporality of modern historiography through an examination of canonical philosophies of history, memory and identity.... Learn More
    Published: 11th November 2013
    Hardback | £66.00
    Paperback | £24.99
    EPUB | £29.00
    PDF | £29.00
  4. God, Justice, Love, Beauty

    God, Justice, Love, Beauty

    Four Little Dialogues

    Written by Jean-Luc Nancy, Translated by Sarah Clift

    Fordham University Press

    The four talks collected here transcribe lectures delivered to an audience of children between the ages of ten and fourteen, under the auspices of the “little dialogues” series at the Montreuil’s center for the dramatic... Learn More
    Published: 4th July 2011
    Hardback | £74.00
    Paperback | £19.99
  5. Noli me tangere
    Christian parables have retained their force well beyond the sphere of religion; indeed, they share with much of modern literature their status as a form of address: “Who hath ears to hear, let him hear.” There is no message... Learn More
    Published: 30th June 2008
    Hardback | £66.00
    Paperback | £23.99