By Adorno, Theodor W.; Freyenhagen, Fabian; Adorno, Theodor W.; Adorno, Theodor W
Adorno notoriously asserted that there's no 'right' lifestyles in our present social international. This statement has contributed to the frequent belief that his philosophy has no useful import or coherent ethics, and he's usually accused of being too adverse. Fabian Freyenhagen reconstructs and defends Adorno's useful philosophy in accordance with those fees. He argues that Adorno's deep pessimism concerning the modern social global is coupled with a robust optimism approximately human strength, and that this optimism explains his damaging perspectives concerning the social global, and his call for that we withstand and alter it. He exhibits that Adorno holds a noticeable ethics, albeit person who is minimalist and in accordance with a pluralist perception of the undesirable - a advisor for dwelling much less wrongly. His incisive examine does a lot to enhance our figuring out of Adorno, and can also be an enormous intervention into present debates in ethical philosophy
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Additional info for Adorno's practical philosophy : living less wrongly
Moreover, there are also textual grounds for thinking that Adorno does not rely merely on immanent critique. Speciﬁcally, he does not think that immanent critique can be wholly immanent,26 and he accepts that certain standards of critique hold true whether or not they are afﬁrmed by those who are criticised. Let me expand on this interpretive claim. Adorno became increasingly sceptical about the possibility of immanent critique of the current social order. 27 In fact, in a later aphorism within the same collection, he seems to think that the norms and ideals used to justify our social world have already been largely dropped, so that it is no longer possible to confront reality with the claims it makes about itself.
2: 798/CM, 292–3. In a radio conversation with Bloch in 1964, Adorno adopts what he describes as ‘the unexpected role of being the advocate for the positive’ (‘Etwas fehlt . . Über die Widersprüche der Utopischen Sehnsucht’, in Bloch 1978: 350–68, here 364; my translation). He insists that we have to hold on to the idea that things could be different. Moreover, he suggests that we should describe, as much as possible, what concretely the current level of the forces of production would allow us to do.
Let me expand on this interpretive claim. Adorno became increasingly sceptical about the possibility of immanent critique of the current social order. 27 In fact, in a later aphorism within the same collection, he seems to think that the norms and ideals used to justify our social world have already been largely dropped, so that it is no longer possible to confront reality with the claims it makes about itself. ’28 In other words, there is no longer a discrepancy between what the social world presents itself to realise (its ideals) and its actual reality.