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6c2930289c In Why History? (1999), on the other hand, Jenkins analyses the inadequacies of history by way of a series of case studies of Jacques Derrida (one of Jenkinss favourites), Jean Baudrillard, Jean-Franois Lyotard, Richard Evans (in Jenkinss opinion the archetypal conventional historian), Hayden White (again) and Frank Ankersmith; with added chapters on Elizabeth Deeds Ermarth and David Harlan. History then is a sort of self-knowledge, constructed (biologically) from a well-stocked brain, in ways that we do not yet fully understand. Educated at a local primary school and a secondary modern (where he was not entered for any public examinations), he then spent several years training as a more or less professional cyclist and working at a series of jobs, before taking a correspondence course in O level GCE (he quickly acquired 5 O levels), qualifying as a teacher at a teachers training college (passing out with distinction), graduating in Medieval and Modern History at a local university, and completing a Ph.D. In another essay in At the Limits of History, on Living in history, but outside ethics, Jenkins reveals the surprising fact if it is a fact that postmodernism, of the sort he habitually espouses, is (historically speaking) little different from the anti-foundational and sceptical sophism of the pre-Socratic philosophers, while Platonic essentialism might similarly be seen as the precursor of a series of later stabilising fantasies, such as God, nature, the categorical imperative, spirit, dialectical reason and class. At the same time, in particular in the chapter on Derrida, Jenkins explains how, by way of the undecidability of the decision, postmodern thinking also leads to the end of all traditional (rule-based) ethical systems. Histories, that is to say, are invariably fabricated, without any real foundations beyond the textual. Keith Jenkins (Ed.), The Postmodern History Reader, (London, 1997). What is the conventional historian to make of the extraordinary conflict (debate, dispute) between Jenkins and his opponents? Is some sort of compromise possible, or are the two points of view irreconcilable? Probably they are. Carr, What is History? (London, 1961).
Calendar. Information for Authors Editors Librarians Societies Open access Overview Open journals Open Select Cogent OA .. It would be presumptuous to envisage this article as some kind of summing up or evaluation of Jenkinss contribution to philosophy of history studies, but the fact that he has only recently decided to write nothing more on the subject does enable the reviewer now to treat his works as something complete, something that has attained to what the postmodernists sometimes mysteriously refer to as closure. Evans, In Defense of History, (London, 1997). Bibliography. He is the author of Re-thinking History (1991), On "What is History": From Carr and Elton to Rorty and White (1995) and edited The Postmodern History Reader (1997), the author of Why History? Ethics and Postmodernity (1999). "On Keith Jenkins", Rethinking History 17:2 (2013), 253273.