5. Instead of ambiguity and difference, philosophy needs to come to terms with tension (roughly equivalent to what Deleuze calls “tendency”) and singularity: not exactly the tension of the ancient Greeks (that which simultaneously pulls apart and holds together [Heraclitus’ bow]) but the generalization of error, which is manifested in at-tension (Hanslick, Bergson, and Kerszberg) to the temporality of (in-tentional) objects.
6. Modernity exhibits a pathological fear of the future–hence the wild success of game theory. What philosophy needs is the ability to articulate a new futurity, what Bergson calls “novelty” and Badiou calls the “event”.