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theoretical perspective one wishes to, into a design activity. In the cases described in this article, the distributed-and-exclusive realities of the various things, data, and other actants which make up the IoT led us to consider what role OOO might play in our research. 1.2 Object-Oriented Ontology? No self-respecting submission to a special issue covering OOO would be complete without some kind of head-on discussion of OOO. The significant commentary and critique of OOO that this paper offers are tied up with the processes, reflections on, and outputs of the Design

] Buongiorno, Federica, Vincenzo Costa, & Roberta Lanfredini, Eds. Phenomenology in Italy: Authors, Schools and Traditions. Dordrecht: Springer, forthcoming 2019. Cole, Andrew. “The Call of Things: A Critique of Object-Oriented Ontologies,” Minnesota Review , 80 (2013), 106-118. Cole, Andrew. “Those Obscure Objects of Desire,” Artforum , Summer 2015, 318-325. Ferraris, Maurizio. Il mondo esterno . Milano: Bompiani, 2001. Ferraris, Maurizio. Manifesto of New Realism , trans. S. De Sanctis. New York: SUNY Press, 2014. Feuerbach, Ludwig. Lectures on The Essence of

article, I will explore what happens when this Deleuzian notion of virtuality is transplanted into the speculative realist soil. More specifically, I will focus on the debate on virtuality in the context of Object-Oriented Ontology, with two key figures in this debate being Graham Harman and Levi Bryant. 1 The briefest possible introduction to Object-Oriented Ontology Let us start with the briefest possible introduction to Object-Oriented Ontology (I will further use the abbreviation OOO). I will confine myself to two theses that, I think, capture the essence of OOO

Introduction The essences of objects are a reoccurring theme in Object-Oriented Ontology (OOO), either in brief, explicit definitions or implicitly in the discussions of related ideas. Even still, essences remain, for the most part, unaddressed within the majority of writings on OOO. This paper will seek to fill in this hole in the discussion by developing a theory of essences based on the writings of Graham Harman and drawing from Martin Heidegger’s Introduction to Metaphysics . The paper will start with a brief overview of OOO, which will highlight the

. New York: Repeater Books, 2016. Harman, Graham. Guerrilla Metaphysics. Kindle Ed. Chicago: Open Court, 2007. Harman, Graham. Object-Oriented Ontology: A New Theory of Everything. London: Penguin Random House, 2018. Harman, Graham. “Phenomena and Infinity”. Back to the Things Themselves. Ed Edgar, Walker et al. London: Assembly Point, 2015. Web. URI: Harman, Graham. The Quadruple Object. Alresford: Zero Books, 2011. Martucci, Elise Ann. Adaptation and Integration: The Environmental Unconscious in the Works of Don DeLillo

Ohm. Parrhesia . 16 (2013), 14-25. Gratton, Peter. Speculative Realism – Problems and Prospects . London: Bloomsbury, 2014. Hallward, Peter. Out of This World – Deleuze and the Philosophy of Creation. London: Verso, 2006. Harman, Graham. Object-Oriented Ontology – A New Theory of Everything . London: Pelican, 2018. Harman, Graham. Immaterialism: Objects and Social Theory . Cambridge: Polity, 2016. Harman, Graham. “Strange Realism: On Behalf of Objects.” The Humanities Review . 12:1 (2015), 3-18. Harman, Graham. “Whitehead and Schools X, Y, and Z.” In The

: Open Court, 2005. Harman, Graham. “On Interface: Nancy’s Weights and Masses.” In Jean-Luc Nancy and Plural Thinking: Expositions of World, Politics, Art, and Sense, edited by Peter Gratton and Marie-Eve Morin, 95-107. Albany: SUNY Press, 2012. Harman, Graham. Object-Oriented Ontology: A New Theory of Everything. London: Pelican, 2018. Harman, Graham. The Quadruple Object. Winchester: Zero Books, 2011. Harman, Graham. Quentin Meillassoux: Philosophy in the Making. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2011. Harman, Graham. Towards Speculative Realism: Essays and

alone but an ontology of the self situated in a world it cannot fully account for or comprehend. This paper aims to develop a notion of Kierkegaard’s ontology as a topology of concrete situated existence. I argue that the point about the incomprehensibility of actuality as such does not take it far enough. My claim is that if actuality as such is incomprehensible, individual entities qua actual must then be incomprehensible too, at least to some extent. I begin with a brief outline of Graham Harman’s object-oriented ontology followed by a presentation of the

Graham Burchell. New York: Columbia University Press, 1994. Eastham, Ben. “OOO! The Return to Objects.” Elephant, vol. 31 (2018). Accessed February 7, 2019. . Ennis, Paul J. “Interview with Ian Bogost” in Post-Continental Voices: Selected Interviews . Alresford: Zero Books, 2010, 48-63. Harman, Graham. Circus Philosophicus. London: Zero Books, 2010. Harman, Graham. Immaterialism: Objects and Social Theory. Malden: Polity, 2016. Harman, Graham. Object-Oriented Ontology: A New Theory of Everything. London: Pelican, 2018

. Winchester/Washington: Zero Books, 2013. Harman, Graham. Object-Oriented Ontology. A New Theory of Everything . London: Pelican, 2018. Harman, Graham. “On the Horror of Phenomenology: Lovecraft and Husserl.” In Collapse IV. Philosophical Research and Development , edited by Robin Mackay, 333-364. Oxford: Urbanomic, 2008. Harman, Graham. “On Vicarious Causation.” In Collapse II. Philosophical Research and Development , edited by Robin Mackay, 171-205. Oxford: Urbanomic, 2007. Harman, Graham. The Quadruple Object . Winchester/Washington: Zero Books, 2011. Harman, Graham