1. Immanuel Kant, Critique of Pure Reason (Riga, 1781), B 860-861; cited and translated in Caroline van Eck, Organicism in Nineteenth-Century Architecture (Amsterdam, 1994), 122.

3. The basic texts include Martin Heidegger, "The Question Concerning Technology," in The Question Concerning Technology and Other Essays (New York, 1977), 3-35; Herbert Marcuse, "From Negative to Positive Thinking: Technological Rationality and the Logic of Domination," in One Dimensional Man (Boston, 1964), 144-169; J├╝rgen Habermas, Toward a Rational Society (Boston, 1971), chapters 4-6; and Arnold Gehlen, Man in the Age of Technology (New York, 1980).

4. Heidegger, "The Question Concerning Technology," 19-21; the same comparison is set forth in Martin Heidegger, "The Principle of Identity," in Identity and Difference (New York, 1969), and is interconnected with his arguments about both "sameness" and "belonging together."

5. Plato, Protagoras (Princeton, 1938), 320d-321d.

6. Le Corbusier, Le Corbusier Talks with Students (New York, 1961), 60.

7. Bernard Stiegler, Technics and Time (Stanford, 1998), 76-81.

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