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Decalcomania, Mapping and Mimesis

Decalcomania, Mapping and Mimesis ZAFER ARACAGÖK In the second place, singularities possess a process of auto unification, always mobile and displaced to the extent that a paradoxical element traverses the series and makes them resonate. . . . --Gilles Deleuze1 Zero: Resonance What if these two terms, `decalcomania' and `mapping' are already in resonance before a decision separates them as such? Not only because Deleuze refers here and there to `resonance,' but also, and mainly, because of the lure of the word, or an invitation by Nietzsche to a resonance that destroys, disturbs, and produces noise when it comes to questions like the immediate and the event in Deleuze? And what if this paradoxical element is nothing more than `mimesis' itself? Therefore, `resonance' in different senses of the word: 1) Physics and Chem. (i) Generally, a condition in which a particle is subjected to an oscillating influence (as an electromagnetic field or another particle) of such a frequency that a transfer of energy occurs or reaches a maximum. 2) Mech. (i) A condition in which an object or system is subjected to an oscillating force having a frequency close to that of a natural vibration of the object or system; the resulting http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png symploke University of Nebraska Press

Decalcomania, Mapping and Mimesis

symploke , Volume 13 (1) – Jul 6, 2005

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Publisher
University of Nebraska Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2006 symploke.
ISSN
1534-0627
Publisher site
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Abstract

ZAFER ARACAGÖK In the second place, singularities possess a process of auto unification, always mobile and displaced to the extent that a paradoxical element traverses the series and makes them resonate. . . . --Gilles Deleuze1 Zero: Resonance What if these two terms, `decalcomania' and `mapping' are already in resonance before a decision separates them as such? Not only because Deleuze refers here and there to `resonance,' but also, and mainly, because of the lure of the word, or an invitation by Nietzsche to a resonance that destroys, disturbs, and produces noise when it comes to questions like the immediate and the event in Deleuze? And what if this paradoxical element is nothing more than `mimesis' itself? Therefore, `resonance' in different senses of the word: 1) Physics and Chem. (i) Generally, a condition in which a particle is subjected to an oscillating influence (as an electromagnetic field or another particle) of such a frequency that a transfer of energy occurs or reaches a maximum. 2) Mech. (i) A condition in which an object or system is subjected to an oscillating force having a frequency close to that of a natural vibration of the object or system; the resulting

Journal

symplokeUniversity of Nebraska Press

Published: Jul 6, 2005

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