http://www.lichtensteiger.de/sign.html
http://www.lichtensteiger.de/sign.html
http://www.lichtensteiger.de/sign.html
http://www.lichtensteiger.de/sign.html
http://www.lichtensteiger.de/sign.html
http://www.lichtensteiger.de/sign.html
http://www.lichtensteiger.de/sign.html

"(...) this is also a way of giving to be read [donner  lire]. If something is given to be read that is totally intelligible, that can be totally saturated by the sense, it is not given to the other to be read. Giving to the other to be read is also a leaving to be desired, or a leaving the other room for an intervention by whitch she will be able to write her own interpretation: the other will have to be able to sign in my text." Jacques Derrida and Maurizio Ferraris, A Taste for the Secret, p. 31
"(...) this is also a way of giving to be read [donner  lire]. If something is given to be read that is totally intelligible, that can be totally saturated by the sense, it is not given to the other to be read. Giving to the other to be read is also a leaving to be desired, or a leaving the other room for an intervention by whitch she will be able to write her own interpretation: the other will have to be able to sign in my text." Jacques Derrida and Maurizio Ferraris, A Taste for the Secret, p. 31
"(...) this is also a way of giving to be read [donner  lire]. If something is given to be read that is totally intelligible, that can be totally saturated by the sense, it is not given to the other to be read. Giving to the other to be read is also a leaving to be desired, or a leaving the other room for an intervention by whitch she will be able to write her own interpretation: the other will have to be able to sign in my text." Jacques Derrida and Maurizio Ferraris, A Taste for the Secret, p. 31
"(...) this is also a way of giving to be read [donner  lire]. If something is given to be read that is totally intelligible, that can be totally saturated by the sense, it is not given to the other to be read. Giving to the other to be read is also a leaving to be desired, or a leaving the other room for an intervention by whitch she will be able to write her own interpretation: the other will have to be able to sign in my text." Jacques Derrida and Maurizio Ferraris, A Taste for the Secret, p. 31
"(...) this is also a way of giving to be read [donner  lire]. If something is given to be read that is totally intelligible, that can be totally saturated by the sense, it is not given to the other to be read. Giving to the other to be read is also a leaving to be desired, or a leaving the other room for an intervention by whitch she will be able to write her own interpretation: the other will have to be able to sign in my text." Jacques Derrida and Maurizio Ferraris, A Taste for the Secret, p. 31
"(...) this is also a way of giving to be read [donner  lire]. If something is given to be read that is totally intelligible, that can be totally saturated by the sense, it is not given to the other to be read. Giving to the other to be read is also a leaving to be desired, or a leaving the other room for an intervention by whitch she will be able to write her own interpretation: the other will have to be able to sign in my text." Jacques Derrida and Maurizio Ferraris, A Taste for the Secret, p. 31
"(...) this is also a way of giving to be read [donner  lire]. If something is given to be read that is totally intelligible, that can be totally saturated by the sense, it is not given to the other to be read. Giving to the other to be read is also a leaving to be desired, or a leaving the other room for an intervention by whitch she will be able to write her own interpretation: the other will have to be able to sign in my text." Jacques Derrida and Maurizio Ferraris, A Taste for the Secret, p. 31
"(...) this is also a way of giving to be read [donner  lire]. If something is given to be read that is totally intelligible, that can be totally saturated by the sense, it is not given to the other to be read. Giving to the other to be read is also a leaving to be desired, or a leaving the other room for an intervention by whitch she will be able to write her own interpretation: the other will have to be able to sign in my text." Jacques Derrida and Maurizio Ferraris, A Taste for the Secret, p. 31