Sarah Kathryn Marshall is a Marilyn Yarbrough Fellow at Kenyon College and a doctoral candidate in philosophy at the University of Memphis, where she also received her master's degree. She is currently writing a dissertation on the notion of sacrificial economy in Jacques Derrida's seminars on the death penalty. Sarah has published on Sartre and the imaginary as well as on Arendt and Kristeva on femininity and writing. Her primary research interests lie in contemporary continental philosophy, with particular focus on deconstruction, psychoanalysis, feminism and political theory.
19th and 20th Century Continental Philosophy, Feminist Theory, Psychoanalysis
2015 — Master of Arts from Univ Memphis, summa cum laude
2007 — Bachelor of Science from James Madison University, magna cum laude
“Survival’s Spectral Performativity: Sacrificial Indemnification and The Death Penalty” Parallax 24 (1), 2018.
“Erydicean Revolt and Metam-Orphic Writing in Arendt and Kristeva.” In New Forms of Revolt: Kristeva’s Intimate Politics. Edited by Sarah Hanson and Rebecca Tuvel. New York: SUNY Press, 2017. (in press)
“Eating Well with Pleshette DeArmitt.” Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy XXIII 23 (2), 2015: 45-49.
“‘One Must Imagine What One Denies’: How Sartre Imagines The Imaginary.” Evental Aesthetics 3, no. 1 (2014): 16-39.