Michel FoucaultIn existographies, Michel Foucault (1926-1984) (HuCR:1) (CR:7), pronounced “Michelle Foo-ko” (Ѻ), was a French philosopher, historian, sociologist, and literary critic, noted for []

In 1966, Foucault, in his The Order of Things, cites the work of Jean Robinet. [1]

In the 1960s, Foucault taught with Michel Serres at the Universities of Clermont-Ferrand and Vincennes. [2] Foucault was associate (Ѻ) of Gilles Deleuze.

Foucault influenced Michel Onfay, specifically his 2005 Atheist Manifesto: the Case Against Christianity, Judaism, and Islam, wherein he cites Foucault, along with: Epicurus, Nietzsche, Georges Bataille, Jean Meslier, Baron d’Holbach, Jeremy Bentham and Freud. (Ѻ)

The following are quotes by Foucault:

“I'm very proud that some people think that I'm a danger for the intellectual health of students. When people start thinking of health in intellectual activities, I think there is something wrong. In their opinion I am a dangerous man, since I am a crypto-Marxist, an irrationalist, a nihilist.”
— Michel Foucault (1982), “Truth, Power, Self: An Interview with Michel Foucault” (Ѻ), Oct 25

1. Foucault, Michel. (1966). The Order of Things: an Archaeology of the Human Sciences (Les Mots et les Choses). Routledge, 2005.
2. Lechte, John. (1994). Fifty Key Contemporary Thinkers: from Structuralism to Postmodernity (Michael Serres, pgs. 82-85). Routledge.

● Anon. (2015). “Philosophy: Michel Foucault” (Ѻ), The School of Life, Jul 3.

External links
Michel Foucault – Wikipedia.

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