"We are habituated to the assumption that we invent or 'have' thoughts that belong to us, that we can secure them with a signature, which then allows us the right to claim them as our intellectual property. The thinkable operates in quite another way. A thinkable, and this will no doubt sound counter-intuitive, is independent of either a given thinker or a fixed object of thought; instead, it circulates between both in the midst of an event, a taking place that takes more or less time. It is less the thought that I have than the thought that strikes me, coming from elsewhere, emerging in the midst of an encounter…"
Thanks for the quote. Definitely want to read this now. Does the ”elsewhere“ (where thought is coming from) become more specific throughout the book?
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