By Rosi Braidotti, Claire Colebrook, Patrick Hanafin
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Additional info for Deleuze and Law: Forensic Futures
With recognition as its aim, thought is reduced to a task of identification. ) into the concepts and categories used to recognise them. But there is an added complexity to Deleuze’s concept of the image of thought: it changes over the course of his writings. In his earlier work, as represented by Proust and Signs and Difference and Repetition, the image is identified with dogmatism and, as such, is rejected as a spurious, non-philosophical foundation for thought. ‘A single Image [of thought] in general’ spans from Plato to phenomenology and saddles philosophy with presuppositions (commonsense, goodwill, and recognition) that separate it from its classical critical vocation of breaking with opinion or doxa (Deleuze, 1994, p.
The expression must be strictly constructed: the rule is sense-less. It is not the case that the judge disregards a past rule or overturns reasons previously given; according to Holmes, the rule arrives without reason or explanation and is without sense until furnished by the adjudicative process. What judges do, therefore, is provide a sense for the rule, which is to say that a judgement creates a rule insofar as it connects together the old form (tradition, the rule) and a new content (the reasons provided for the rule).
If, as Deleuze claims, an image of thought is necessarily non-conceptual (as the pre-philosophical foundation that inspires and orients conceptual inquiry), then it operates as an indemonstrable point of departure or inspiration that launches thought and not as a discursively defended concept. In this sense, when dealing with an image that we cannot but convert, we cannot but change our beliefs from a dogmatic image of thought that longs for the eternal to a new image of thought for which time is invention.
Deleuze and Law: Forensic Futures by Rosi Braidotti, Claire Colebrook, Patrick Hanafin