Article published in:Dialogue and Ethics
Edited by Ronald C. Arnett and François Cooren
[Language and Dialogue 7:1] 2017
► pp. 45–62
The speech we do not speak
Dialogic mind, praxis, and ethics
This essay investigates three distinct modalities of the dialogic: dialogic mind, dialogic praxis, and dialogic ethics. Although each modality shares central dialogic characteristics of polyphony, polymodality, and polychronicity (Bakhtin, 1981, 1984, 1986; Lipari, 2014), each also differs in important ways, some of which are lost by using the single word ‘dialogue’ to refer to them. Rather, I will here explore how the dialogic is not merely a mode of communicative praxis, but it is also a mode of communicative consciousness and a mode of communicative ethics. Each dialogic modality describes different manifestations of what might otherwise be called the dialogic; each mode differs from the others in important ways while also sharing similar attributes.
Keywords: Bakhtin, dialogic mind, dialogic praxis, dialogic ethics, dialogic transontology, intersubjectivity
Published online: 29 June 2017
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