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Author deals with Deleuze's interpretation of Kant in Critique et clinique. Deleuze reduced Kant's entire philosophical project to four formulas: time which is out of joint, the I which is an other, the Law of the mysterious superego, the discordant accord of Kant's emancipation of dissonance. The author claims that these formulas are in fact the four basic formulas of d. philosophy. They form what author calls the Deleuzian syllogism: in the beginning there is not One, but Two, the splitting of time which implies the split I. If the is no God, then everything is forbidden, which means that there is a superego Law, the Law of mad becoming which is for D. always a becoming of multiplicity. Since multiplicity as such never forms a complete and harmonic Whole, philosophy as defined by Deleuze has to bear witness to this disharmony.