This chapter raises the question of whether or not Deleuze's thought can usefully be considered to have radicalised Kantian anti-foundationalism, situating the argument in the broad context of post-structuralism's contribution to politics in general. It traces a line back from Deleuze's more overt political works with Guattari to Difference and Repetition, a work he completed shortly before meeting his future collaborator. The chapter shows that this work contains the seeds of several of the key politico-philosophical lines of flight the capitalism and schizophrenia project would develop. In particular, it focuses on the problematic of good sense and its implications for a contemporary politics. By doing so, the chapter sharpens the distinction between Deleuze's work and that of his two most important peers, Michel Foucault and Jacques Derrida.
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