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Vol 2 No 2 (2019): Kierkegaard: decisionality and betrayal
“Kierkegaard,” calligraphy and felt pen on paper, by Patrycja Fjeld (c) June 2019. Used by permission.

When Abraham decided to set out to murder his son Issac, and in so doing obey the words of his God, he by the same token betrayed the laws of his community; conversely had he adhered to those laws, he would have betrayed his own, most deeply constituted truth and being. To Søren Kierkegaard the meaning of Abraham’s sacrificial act was key to understand faith. This issue of Inscriptions interrogates the notion of a leap of faith through essays by Jørgen Veisland, on the profound effects such a leap can have on a subjectivity characterised by relational and indeterminate differences; Siobhan Doyle; Kresten Lundsgaard-Leth; Alexander Velichkov; and Tidhar Nir. We are also thrilled to present searching poetry by Daniel Fraser and that icon of the deconstructionist movement, Christopher Norris.

Cover image: “Kierkegaard,” calligraphy and felt pen on paper, by Patrycja Fjeld (c) June 2019. Used by permission.

Published: 2019-07-01
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Inscriptions is a peer-reviewed international journal that features articles, creative writing and artwork that engage our mandate. Please make your submission through this editorial and publishing system. Register as an author by clicking the Make a submission button on this page. After verifying your e-mail address you may then log in to your account and select New submission. We encourage authors to submit a 150 word proposal for an indicative recommendation from the issue editor/editor-in-chief prior to submitting a full manuscript. Work published by Inscriptions will be Open Access under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. Inscriptions is published twice a year.