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Book
xix, 354 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Machine generated contents note: ch. One The Symbolic Dimension and the Politics of Young Hegelianism
  • The Symbol from Classicism to Romanticism
  • Hegelian Spirit from Symbol to Sign
  • Left Hegelian Desymbolization
  • Feuerbach's Naturalist Symbol
  • Ambiguity and Radical Democracy
  • ch. Two The Fate of the Symbolic from Romantic Socialism to a Marxism in extremis
  • Leroux and the Aesthetic Symbol
  • The Style Symbolique and the Question of Society
  • Marx and the Symbolic
  • Marxism in extremis: Merleau-Ponty, Althusser, Baudrillard
  • ch. Three From the Symbolic Turn to the Social Imaginary: Castoriadis's Project of Autonomy
  • Arrival Points
  • The Imaginary in Context
  • Castoriadis Contra Levi-Strauss
  • Starting Points
  • ch. Four Democracy Between Disenchantment and Political Theology: French Post-Marxism and the Return of Religion
  • Two Turns and a Twist
  • The Thought of the "Political"
  • The Religious and the Political
  • Marcel Gauchet and the Birth of Autonomy from the Spirit of Religion
  • Democracy Against Itself?
  • ch. Five The Post-Marx of the Letter: Laclau and Mouffe Between Postmodern Melancholy and Post-Marxist Mourning
  • The International Career of Hegemony
  • Mourning or Melancholy?
  • The National Contexts of Marxism's Crisis
  • Placing the Post-Marxist Intellectual
  • Trauma and the Post-Marxist Subject: Zizek's "Beyond Discourse-Analysis"
  • ch. Six Of Empty Places: Zizek and Laclau; or, The End of the Affair
  • Zizek the Radical Democrat
  • Politics Needs a Vacuum
  • Partisan Universality
  • Religion Without Religion
  • Holding the Place or Filling It? Yes, Please!.
  • Machine generated contents note: ch. One The Symbolic Dimension and the Politics of Young Hegelianism
  • The Symbol from Classicism to Romanticism
  • Hegelian Spirit from Symbol to Sign
  • Left Hegelian Desymbolization
  • Feuerbach's Naturalist Symbol
  • Ambiguity and Radical Democracy
  • ch. Two The Fate of the Symbolic from Romantic Socialism to a Marxism in extremis
  • Leroux and the Aesthetic Symbol
  • The Style Symbolique and the Question of Society
  • Marx and the Symbolic
  • Marxism in extremis: Merleau-Ponty, Althusser, Baudrillard
  • ch. Three From the Symbolic Turn to the Social Imaginary: Castoriadis's Project of Autonomy
  • Arrival Points
  • The Imaginary in Context
  • Castoriadis Contra Levi-Strauss
  • Starting Points
  • ch. Four Democracy Between Disenchantment and Political Theology: French Post-Marxism and the Return of Religion
  • Two Turns and a Twist
  • The Thought of the "Political"
  • The Religious and the Political
  • Marcel Gauchet and the Birth of Autonomy from the Spirit of Religion
  • Democracy Against Itself?
  • ch. Five The Post-Marx of the Letter: Laclau and Mouffe Between Postmodern Melancholy and Post-Marxist Mourning
  • The International Career of Hegemony
  • Mourning or Melancholy?
  • The National Contexts of Marxism's Crisis
  • Placing the Post-Marxist Intellectual
  • Trauma and the Post-Marxist Subject: Zizek's "Beyond Discourse-Analysis"
  • ch. Six Of Empty Places: Zizek and Laclau; or, The End of the Affair
  • Zizek the Radical Democrat
  • Politics Needs a Vacuum
  • Partisan Universality
  • Religion Without Religion
  • Holding the Place or Filling It? Yes, Please!.
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JA71 .B734 2013 Unknown
Book
xii, 362 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
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HX288 .G7 G753 2013 Unknown
Book
xxvi, 358 p., [8] p. of plates : ill. ; 24 cm
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B2430 .B36 A3 2013 Unknown
Book
xiv, 241 pages ; 24 cm.
dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
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JC574 .R445 2012 Unknown
Book
lix, 269 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Part one. The Dunayevskaya-Marcuse correspondence, 1954-78: the early letters: debating Marxist dialectics and Hegel's absolute idea; Dunayevskaya's Marxism and freedom and beyond; on technology and work on the eve of Marcuse's One-dimensional man; the later correspondence: winding down during the period of the New Left
  • Part two. The Dunayevskaya-Fromm correspondence, 1959-78: the early letters: on Fromm's Marx's concept of man and his socialist humanism symposium; dialogue on Marcuse, on existentialism, and on socialist humanism in Eastern Europe; on Hegel, Marxism, and the Frankfurt School in the period of Dunayevskaya's philosophy and revolution; the final letters: on critical theory and on Rosa Luxemburg, gender, and revolution.
  • Part one. The Dunayevskaya-Marcuse correspondence, 1954-78: the early letters: debating Marxist dialectics and Hegel's absolute idea; Dunayevskaya's Marxism and freedom and beyond; on technology and work on the eve of Marcuse's One-dimensional man; the later correspondence: winding down during the period of the New Left
  • Part two. The Dunayevskaya-Fromm correspondence, 1959-78: the early letters: on Fromm's Marx's concept of man and his socialist humanism symposium; dialogue on Marcuse, on existentialism, and on socialist humanism in Eastern Europe; on Hegel, Marxism, and the Frankfurt School in the period of Dunayevskaya's philosophy and revolution; the final letters: on critical theory and on Rosa Luxemburg, gender, and revolution.
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JC233 .M299 D86 2012 Unknown
Book
218 p. ; 18 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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B809.8 .M659 2012 Available
Book
vii, 210 p. ; 24 cm.
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HM494 .P55 2012 Unknown
Book
viii, 256p. ; 19 cm.
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HX73 .V385 2011 Unknown
Book
xx, 285 p. ; 20 cm.
  • Theory, theoretical practice, and theoretical formation : ideology and ideological struggle
  • On theoretical work : difficulties and resources
  • Philosophy and the spontaneous philosophy of the scientists (1967)
  • Lenin and philosophy
  • Is it simple to be a Marxist in philosophy?
  • The transformation of philosophy
  • Marxism today.
  • Theory, theoretical practice, and theoretical formation : ideology and ideological struggle
  • On theoretical work : difficulties and resources
  • Philosophy and the spontaneous philosophy of the scientists (1967)
  • Lenin and philosophy
  • Is it simple to be a Marxist in philosophy?
  • The transformation of philosophy
  • Marxism today.
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B29 .A48 2011 Unknown
Book
xxiv, 280 p. ; 25 cm.
  • The paradoxes of Lucien Goldmann
  • The dialectic of grace
  • The elect and the damned
  • Wagering it all
  • In the world and yet not
  • Theory : the tight fit of homology
  • Homology
  • Dialectics?
  • Is Pascal among the Marxists?
  • By way of conclusion : Marxism as a secular and anti-secular project
  • The stumbling block of Fredric Jameson
  • Supersession versus a dialectic of ideology and utopia
  • Sidestepping religion
  • Magic and fantasy
  • Feuerbach versus Marx
  • The politics of fantasy
  • Apocalyptic
  • By way of conclusion : towards a dialectic of religion
  • The Christian communism of Rosa Luxemburg
  • Tactics
  • A reformer's zeal
  • Betraying the spirit
  • A little church history
  • Anti-clericalism
  • Christian communism
  • Consumption versus production
  • Completing Cristian communism
  • Freedom of conscience
  • The enticements of Karl Kautsky
  • Text, history, context
  • The slipperiness of sacred texts
  • The Bible as a cultural product
  • Reconstructing economic history
  • Differentiation and slaves
  • Slaves and other modes of production
  • The sacred economy : prolegomena to a reconstruction
  • Transitions
  • Christian communism
  • The forgetfulness of Julia Kristeva
  • Flushing out Marx
  • Monocausality, or, the taboo of the mother
  • The apostle, both ways
  • Other-than-human love
  • Crucifying the pathologies
  • Collectives
  • The fables of Alain Badiou
  • Banishing the one
  • Theology and the event
  • A generic procedure of religion?
  • Pascal's miracle
  • Kierkegaard's encounter
  • Paul's fable
  • Conclusion : necessary fables
  • The conundrums of Giorgio Agamben
  • The search for Paul
  • Christology, or the problem of Jesus Messiah
  • Faith, law and grace as placeholder of the void
  • Pre-law, or trying to make sense of Paul
  • Conclusion : relativising theology
  • The self-exorcism of Georg Lukács
  • A world abandoned by God
  • Leap-frogging Christianity
  • Autobiographical exorcism
  • The Bible and the beekeeper's manual
  • An apparent absence?
  • Warm Marxism
  • Autobiography
  • Welshness
  • The working class
  • Conclusion : the vanishing mediator of the Baptist chapel.
  • The paradoxes of Lucien Goldmann
  • The dialectic of grace
  • The elect and the damned
  • Wagering it all
  • In the world and yet not
  • Theory : the tight fit of homology
  • Homology
  • Dialectics?
  • Is Pascal among the Marxists?
  • By way of conclusion : Marxism as a secular and anti-secular project
  • The stumbling block of Fredric Jameson
  • Supersession versus a dialectic of ideology and utopia
  • Sidestepping religion
  • Magic and fantasy
  • Feuerbach versus Marx
  • The politics of fantasy
  • Apocalyptic
  • By way of conclusion : towards a dialectic of religion
  • The Christian communism of Rosa Luxemburg
  • Tactics
  • A reformer's zeal
  • Betraying the spirit
  • A little church history
  • Anti-clericalism
  • Christian communism
  • Consumption versus production
  • Completing Cristian communism
  • Freedom of conscience
  • The enticements of Karl Kautsky
  • Text, history, context
  • The slipperiness of sacred texts
  • The Bible as a cultural product
  • Reconstructing economic history
  • Differentiation and slaves
  • Slaves and other modes of production
  • The sacred economy : prolegomena to a reconstruction
  • Transitions
  • Christian communism
  • The forgetfulness of Julia Kristeva
  • Flushing out Marx
  • Monocausality, or, the taboo of the mother
  • The apostle, both ways
  • Other-than-human love
  • Crucifying the pathologies
  • Collectives
  • The fables of Alain Badiou
  • Banishing the one
  • Theology and the event
  • A generic procedure of religion?
  • Pascal's miracle
  • Kierkegaard's encounter
  • Paul's fable
  • Conclusion : necessary fables
  • The conundrums of Giorgio Agamben
  • The search for Paul
  • Christology, or the problem of Jesus Messiah
  • Faith, law and grace as placeholder of the void
  • Pre-law, or trying to make sense of Paul
  • Conclusion : relativising theology
  • The self-exorcism of Georg Lukács
  • A world abandoned by God
  • Leap-frogging Christianity
  • Autobiographical exorcism
  • The Bible and the beekeeper's manual
  • An apparent absence?
  • Warm Marxism
  • Autobiography
  • Welshness
  • The working class
  • Conclusion : the vanishing mediator of the Baptist chapel.
Book
415 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Contents-- Preface-- Introduction Part I-- 1.The Complementary Deaths of the Thinking Subject and of the Citizen Subject-- 2. Producing a Marxist Concept of Liberation-- 3. Post-Political Politics and Global Capitalism-- 4. The Exacerbation of Uneven Development: Analysis of the Current Regime of Accumulation-- 5. The Possibility of a New State: Delinking-- Part II-- 6. Models of Liberation (I): Politics of Identity-- 7. Models of Liberation (Ii): Politics of Subjectivity-- 8. Models of Liberation (III): Politics of the Event-- 9. Models of Liberation (IV): The Transcendent-- 10. Models of Liberation (V): Nomad Politics-- Part III-- 11. The Possibility of a New State: Heterotopia-- 12. Prospects for the New Subject and Liberation Conclusion-- Notes-- Bibliography-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The neoliberal project in the West has created an increasingly polarized and impoverished world, to the point that the vast majority of its citizens require liberation from their present socio-economic circumstances. Marxist theorist Kenneth Surin contends that innovation and change at the level of the political must occur in order to achieve this liberation, and for this endeavour Marxist theory and philosophy are indispensable. "Freedom Not Yet" analyzes the nature of our current global economic system, particularly with regard to the plight of less-developed countries, and shows the possibilities of creating new political subjects necessary to establish and sustain a liberated world. Surin begins by examining the current regime of accumulation, or the global domination of financial markets over traditional industrial economies, which is used as an instrument for the subordination and dependency of poorer nations. He then moves to the constitution of subjectivity, or the way humans are produced as social beings, which he casts as the key arena in which struggles against dispossession occur. Surin critically engages with the major philosophical positions that have been suggested as models of liberation, including Derrida and Levinas' notion of reciprocity between a subject and its other; a reinvigorated militancy in political reorientation based on Badiou and Zizek; the nomad politics of Deleuze and Guttari; and the politics of the multitude suggested by Hardt and Negri. Finally, Surin specifies the material conditions needed for liberation from the economic, political, and social failures of our current system. "Freedom Not Yet" investigates the philosophical possibilities for a Marxist or neo-Marxist concept of liberation from capitalist exploitation and the regimes of power that support it, in order to seek a route to a better life for the world's poorer populations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Contents-- Preface-- Introduction Part I-- 1.The Complementary Deaths of the Thinking Subject and of the Citizen Subject-- 2. Producing a Marxist Concept of Liberation-- 3. Post-Political Politics and Global Capitalism-- 4. The Exacerbation of Uneven Development: Analysis of the Current Regime of Accumulation-- 5. The Possibility of a New State: Delinking-- Part II-- 6. Models of Liberation (I): Politics of Identity-- 7. Models of Liberation (Ii): Politics of Subjectivity-- 8. Models of Liberation (III): Politics of the Event-- 9. Models of Liberation (IV): The Transcendent-- 10. Models of Liberation (V): Nomad Politics-- Part III-- 11. The Possibility of a New State: Heterotopia-- 12. Prospects for the New Subject and Liberation Conclusion-- Notes-- Bibliography-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
The neoliberal project in the West has created an increasingly polarized and impoverished world, to the point that the vast majority of its citizens require liberation from their present socio-economic circumstances. Marxist theorist Kenneth Surin contends that innovation and change at the level of the political must occur in order to achieve this liberation, and for this endeavour Marxist theory and philosophy are indispensable. "Freedom Not Yet" analyzes the nature of our current global economic system, particularly with regard to the plight of less-developed countries, and shows the possibilities of creating new political subjects necessary to establish and sustain a liberated world. Surin begins by examining the current regime of accumulation, or the global domination of financial markets over traditional industrial economies, which is used as an instrument for the subordination and dependency of poorer nations. He then moves to the constitution of subjectivity, or the way humans are produced as social beings, which he casts as the key arena in which struggles against dispossession occur. Surin critically engages with the major philosophical positions that have been suggested as models of liberation, including Derrida and Levinas' notion of reciprocity between a subject and its other; a reinvigorated militancy in political reorientation based on Badiou and Zizek; the nomad politics of Deleuze and Guttari; and the politics of the multitude suggested by Hardt and Negri. Finally, Surin specifies the material conditions needed for liberation from the economic, political, and social failures of our current system. "Freedom Not Yet" investigates the philosophical possibilities for a Marxist or neo-Marxist concept of liberation from capitalist exploitation and the regimes of power that support it, in order to seek a route to a better life for the world's poorer populations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
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B809.8 .S865 2009 Unknown
Book
209 p. ; 23 cm.
  • Class consciousness and reification
  • Historical necessity as self-activity
  • The concept of imputed class consciousness
  • Common sense and market rationality in sociological studies of class
  • Being determines consciousness
  • Consciousness overemphasized?
  • Class experience, substitution, and false consciousness
  • Imputed class consciousness in the development of the individual.
  • Class consciousness and reification
  • Historical necessity as self-activity
  • The concept of imputed class consciousness
  • Common sense and market rationality in sociological studies of class
  • Being determines consciousness
  • Consciousness overemphasized?
  • Class experience, substitution, and false consciousness
  • Imputed class consciousness in the development of the individual.
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B4815 .L84 L36 2009 Unknown
Book
xlvi, 283 p. ; 24 cm.
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JA71 .L4425 2009 Unknown
Book
xxv, 368 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction / by Gary Ulmen
  • Confronting the crisis
  • Toward a socio-historical interpretation of the scientific revolution
  • Reading the crisis
  • Phenomenological Marxism
  • For sociology
  • From Spaventa to Gramsci
  • The dialectical imagination
  • The crisis of one-dimensionality
  • Artificial negativity as a bureaucratic tool
  • Reinterpreting 1968 : mythology on the make
  • Beyond pseudo-culture : reconstituting fundamental
  • Political concepts
  • Populism vs. the new class
  • Years of Telos
  • Why did the left collapse?
  • Confronting the French new right : old prejudices or a new political paradigm?
  • From the new left to the new populism
  • The crisis of liberalism and the emergence of federal populism.
  • Introduction / by Gary Ulmen
  • Confronting the crisis
  • Toward a socio-historical interpretation of the scientific revolution
  • Reading the crisis
  • Phenomenological Marxism
  • For sociology
  • From Spaventa to Gramsci
  • The dialectical imagination
  • The crisis of one-dimensionality
  • Artificial negativity as a bureaucratic tool
  • Reinterpreting 1968 : mythology on the make
  • Beyond pseudo-culture : reconstituting fundamental
  • Political concepts
  • Populism vs. the new class
  • Years of Telos
  • Why did the left collapse?
  • Confronting the French new right : old prejudices or a new political paradigm?
  • From the new left to the new populism
  • The crisis of liberalism and the emergence of federal populism.
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HX73 .P52 2008 Unknown
Book
vii, 262 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction-- B.Ollman & T.Smith Why Dialectics? Why Now?-- B.Ollman Dialectics and Systems Theory-- R.Levins John Bellamy Foster, The Dialectics of Nature and Marxist Ecology-- J.B.Foster I'll Make You an Offer You Can't Refuse-- B.Livant The Dialectics of Emergence-- L.Seve The Dialectics of Spacetime-- D.Harvey Persistencies of the Dialectic: Three Sites-- F.Jameson The Dialectics of Walking on Two Legs-- B.Livant Dialectical Transformations: Teleology, History and Social Consciousness-- I.Meszaros Dialectics and Revolution: Trotsky, Lenin, Lukacs-- M.Lowy Dialectics and Revolution, Now-- S.Michael-Matsas The Dialectics of Globalization-- T.Smith The Hole in Hegel's Bagel-- B.Livant The Dialectic of Capital: An Unoist Interpretation-- T.T.Sekine Systematic Dialectic-- C.J.Arthur Marxist Feminist Dialectics for the New Century-- N.Hartstock Dialectic as Praxis-- J.Kovel Livant's Cure for Baldness-- B.Livant Dialectics and Wisdom-- I.Gollobin Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This collection brings together leading dialectical theorists from North America, Europe and Asia from a variety of disciplines. A number of contributors contrast dialectical approaches with opposing methdological frameworks, ranging from scientific reductionism to systems theory and postmodernism. Other stress the central importance of dialectical methodology in Marx's critique of political economy. Yet others employ dialectical approaches to comprehend essential features of our capitalist society, or to examine the prospects for a qualitatively superior way of life and the forms of social agency that would help to bring it about. The anthology reveals that dialectics cannot be reduced to a set of rules or principles, and that theorists operating within the dialectical tradition hardly agree on all issues. But this book also establishes that there is hardly an area of theoretical or practical importance today in which a dialectical approach - looking for interconnections where things appear separate, and for process and change where things appear stable - is not required.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction-- B.Ollman & T.Smith Why Dialectics? Why Now?-- B.Ollman Dialectics and Systems Theory-- R.Levins John Bellamy Foster, The Dialectics of Nature and Marxist Ecology-- J.B.Foster I'll Make You an Offer You Can't Refuse-- B.Livant The Dialectics of Emergence-- L.Seve The Dialectics of Spacetime-- D.Harvey Persistencies of the Dialectic: Three Sites-- F.Jameson The Dialectics of Walking on Two Legs-- B.Livant Dialectical Transformations: Teleology, History and Social Consciousness-- I.Meszaros Dialectics and Revolution: Trotsky, Lenin, Lukacs-- M.Lowy Dialectics and Revolution, Now-- S.Michael-Matsas The Dialectics of Globalization-- T.Smith The Hole in Hegel's Bagel-- B.Livant The Dialectic of Capital: An Unoist Interpretation-- T.T.Sekine Systematic Dialectic-- C.J.Arthur Marxist Feminist Dialectics for the New Century-- N.Hartstock Dialectic as Praxis-- J.Kovel Livant's Cure for Baldness-- B.Livant Dialectics and Wisdom-- I.Gollobin Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This collection brings together leading dialectical theorists from North America, Europe and Asia from a variety of disciplines. A number of contributors contrast dialectical approaches with opposing methdological frameworks, ranging from scientific reductionism to systems theory and postmodernism. Other stress the central importance of dialectical methodology in Marx's critique of political economy. Yet others employ dialectical approaches to comprehend essential features of our capitalist society, or to examine the prospects for a qualitatively superior way of life and the forms of social agency that would help to bring it about. The anthology reveals that dialectics cannot be reduced to a set of rules or principles, and that theorists operating within the dialectical tradition hardly agree on all issues. But this book also establishes that there is hardly an area of theoretical or practical importance today in which a dialectical approach - looking for interconnections where things appear separate, and for process and change where things appear stable - is not required.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
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B809.8 .D483 2008 Unknown
Book
xxiii, 435 p. ; 23 cm.
This revised second edition of our bestselling "Key Guide" includes brand new entries on some of the most influential thinkers of the twentieth and twenty-first century: Zizek, Bergson, Hussen, Heidegger, Butler, and Haraway. With a new introduction by the author, sections on phenomenology and the post-human, full cross-referencing and up-to-date guides to major primary and secondary texts, this is an essential resource to contemporary critical thought for undergraduates and the interested reader.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
This revised second edition of our bestselling "Key Guide" includes brand new entries on some of the most influential thinkers of the twentieth and twenty-first century: Zizek, Bergson, Hussen, Heidegger, Butler, and Haraway. With a new introduction by the author, sections on phenomenology and the post-human, full cross-referencing and up-to-date guides to major primary and secondary texts, this is an essential resource to contemporary critical thought for undergraduates and the interested reader.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
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B804 .L37 2008 In-library use
Book
xi, 194 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
In this succinct and panoramic work - both stimulating for the specialist and accessible to the general reader - one of the world's leading social theorists, Goran Therborn, tackles the question of the trajectory of Marxism in the twentieth century and its legacy for radical thought in the twenty-first. Addressing the history of critical theory from the contemporary vantage-point characterized by postmodernism, post-Marxism and critiques of Eurocentrism, Therborn probes how the recent theoretical currents - including those of Slavoj Zizek, Antonio Negri, and Alain Badiou - have coped with the changed intellectual as well as political and economic contexts. In the light of these discussions, Therborn then proceeds to a global investigation of the parameters of twenty-first century politics. This will become the essential appraisal of Marxism in the modern age.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
In this succinct and panoramic work - both stimulating for the specialist and accessible to the general reader - one of the world's leading social theorists, Goran Therborn, tackles the question of the trajectory of Marxism in the twentieth century and its legacy for radical thought in the twenty-first. Addressing the history of critical theory from the contemporary vantage-point characterized by postmodernism, post-Marxism and critiques of Eurocentrism, Therborn probes how the recent theoretical currents - including those of Slavoj Zizek, Antonio Negri, and Alain Badiou - have coped with the changed intellectual as well as political and economic contexts. In the light of these discussions, Therborn then proceeds to a global investigation of the parameters of twenty-first century politics. This will become the essential appraisal of Marxism in the modern age.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
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HX40 .T46 2008 Unknown
Book
xvi, 129 p. ; 24 cm.
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HT1581 .C36 2008 Unknown
Book
xiv, 321 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Green Library
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B809.8 .T18 2007 Unknown