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The Fold: Leibniz and the Baroque
Pages 8 (2008 words)
Student’s name: Professor’s name: Module title: Module ID: Submission date: The Fold: Leibniz and the Baroque Gilles Deleuze (2001) has elaborated the Leibniz’s doctrine in his famous fold theory where he defines the Baroque as an operative function that is endlessly producing folds.
The communication and correspondence also contain further folds, which are based upon the functioning of various physical organs. Leibniz is of the opinion that elastic body contains cohering parts that make chain of folds in their scope. Furthermore, Deleuze appears to be in consensus with Leibniz that matter cannot be dissolved altogether; on the contrary, it turns into small folds and fragments through the division and subdivision paving the way towards the infinity of matter. Consequently, fold maintains imperative significance by linking organisms with the soul for the appropriate functioning of both the two. (Deleuze, 4-5) He also makes the comparison of living matter with endogenous folds, while views non-living things, where the former exceeds mechanical processes because of the very reality that its each and every part is a complete machine in itself. He also compares organic evolution to the growth and development of plants from the seed. Deleuze finds the existence of soul in body; however, since there is no way for the exiting of the same, he justifies the statements made by his predecessor philosophers’ opinions regarding the place of the soul in upper dark chamber of the body, diversified by folds, i.e. the mind. ...
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