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Forthcoming articles
  1. Matteo Bianchin (forthcoming). From Joint Attention to Communicative Action Some Remarks on Critical Theory, Social Ontology and Cognitive Science. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714556693.
    In this article I consider the relevance of Tomasello’s work on social cognition to the theory of communicative action. I argue that some revisions are needed to cope with Tomasello’s results, but they do not affect the core of the theory. Moreover, they arguably reinforce both its explanatory power and the plausibility of its normative claims. I proceed in three steps. First, I compare and contrast Tomasello’s views on the ontogeny of human social cognition with the main tenets of Habermas’ (...)
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  2. Eva Erman & Niklas Möller (forthcoming). What Distinguishes the Practice-Dependent Approach to Justice? Philosophy and Social Criticism.
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  3. E. Daly (forthcoming). Republican Deliberation and Symbolic Violence in Rousseau and Bourdieu. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714554026.
    Deliberation is widely viewed as being intrinsic to republican citizenship. Neo-Roman republicans such as Philip Pettit value deliberation primarily for its role in rendering coercive political authority non-arbitrary and thus non-dominating. Accordingly, a deliberative public sphere is seen as necessary to foil domination in politics. In this article, I consider a countervailing view shared by two otherwise very different theorists – Pierre Bourdieu and Jean-Jacques Rousseau. In Bourdieu’s account of social practice, deliberation can harbour subtle forms of symbolic violence (and (...)
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  4. G. B. Kuschel (forthcoming). Menke's Reconstruction of Benjamin's Law, His Tragic Aporia and Recognition. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714559534.
    Benjamin’s Critique of Violence (1921) has been a relevant source of legal and political philosophy about the nature of law, from Derrida to Menke. In this article, we rebuild the reading of Benjamin’s Critique proposed by Menke and consider the appropriateness of violence in the law not as a tragic tension, but as a condition for its reproduction. Finally, we will consider its paradoxical nature as a confirmation of the difference between the force of law and social-normative elements such as (...)
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  5. Jolyon Agar (forthcoming). Hegel’s Political Theology ‘True Infinity’, Dialectical Panentheism and Social Criticism. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714567737.
    This article proposes that the foundations of Hegel’s contribution to social criticism are compatible with, and enriched by, his meta-theology. His social critique is grounded in his belief that normative ideas – and especially the idea of freedom – are necessarily experiential and historical. Often regarded as a recipe for an authoritarian reconciliation with the status quo, Hegel’s philosophy has been dismissed by some unsympathetic commentators from the left as inimical to the task of social criticism. Much of the reason (...)
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  6. Cengiz Aktar (forthcoming). Resources and Shortcomings of Pluralism in Today’s Turkey Gezi Park Protests in the Light of Pluralism. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714564854.
    The article examines the resources and the shortcomings of pluralism in today’s Turkey in light of the spring 2013 Gezi protests in Istanbul’s Taksim district. The protests have had ecological and civic as well as political implications and were a turning point in the country’s political life.
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  7. Badredine Arfi (forthcoming). Pluralism to-Come and the Debates on Islam and Secularism. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714548502.
    The article seeks to advance the debate on Islam and secularism, not by thinking of secularism in terms of whether there is or should be state neutrality toward religion, but rather by proposing that we think in terms of a state neutrality that is anchored in pluralism to-come. The latter is not a future pluralism that will one day arrive but is rather characterized by a structural promise of openness to futurity which thus exposes us to absolute surprise simultaneously of (...)
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  8. Jamie Aroosi (forthcoming). The Causes of Bourgeois Culture Kierkegaard’s Relation to Marx Considered. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453715568923.
    This article explores the pervasive interpretations of Søren Kierkegaard’s social and political thought, examining how they have prevented a substantive conversation between him and his contemporary, Karl Marx. Describing how they lack political nuance, this article then explores Kierkegaard’s early work, in order to demonstrate that Kierkegaard understands economic life in similar terms to Marx. Moreover, not only does Kierkegaard view economic life as the antithesis of the type of authentic life he aims to cultivate, but, in line with Marx, (...)
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  9. Devrim Kabasakal Badamchi (forthcoming). Justifications of Freedom of Speech Towards a Double-Grounded Non-Consequentialist Approach. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714564457.
    This article aims to develop a ground for freedom of speech that combines two justifications – democratic participation and autonomy. First, it is argued that consequentialist justifications, such as discovery of truth and personal development, are far from providing a strong justification for free speech due to their reliance on uncertain empirical validation. Second, it is claimed that a stronger and better ground for free speech can be constructed by articulating two non-consequentialist justifications for free speech – democratic participation and (...)
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  10. Meysam Badamchi (forthcoming). Political Liberalism for Post-Islamist, Muslim-Majority Societies. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714564455.
    This article tries to develop a moderate reading of political liberalism applicable to post-Islamist, Muslim-majority societies. Contrary to the strong reading, which considers political liberalism as limited in its scope to those societies that already have a strong liberal tradition, I argue that Rawls’ project does have something to offer to reasonable post-Islamist, Muslim individuals. In part I of the article the idea of a post-Islamist, Muslim-majority society is conceptualized and explained. Part II focuses on the Rawlsian ideas of justification, (...)
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  11. Julian Baggini (forthcoming). The Populist Threat to Pluralism. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714564460.
    Although political pluralism can have an ethical justification, it does not need one. Political pluralism can be justified on the basis of an epistemological argument about what we can claim to know, one which has a normative conclusion about how strongly we ought to believe. This is important because for pluralism to command wide assent, it needs something other than an ethical justification, since many simply will not accept that justification. Thus understood, we can see that current threats to pluralism (...)
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  12. Richard J. Bernstein (forthcoming). Cultural Pluralism. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714564855.
    The expression ‘cultural pluralism’ was popularized by Horace Kallen, a student of William James. I explore the meaning of pluralism in the context of the American pragmatic tradition with emphasis on the meaning of pluralism for William James. Kallen sought to characterize cultural pluralism in contrast with the idea of America as a ‘melting-pot’. I also examine the contributions of Randolph Bourne and the African-American philosopher Alain Locke to the discussion of cultural pluralism. I conclude by indicating that the idea (...)
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  13. Matteo Bonotti (forthcoming). Deliberative Perfectionism Why We Can and Should Talk About the Good. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453715568920.
    In contemporary political theory, perfectionists believe that the state should promote substantive conceptions of the good through its legislation. Supporters of neutrality, instead, claim that the state should refrain from doing so. In this article I analyse perfectionism in relation to Jürgen Habermas’ theory of discourse and deliberative politics and critique Habermas’ distinction between ‘ethical’ and ‘moral’ discourses . By relating Habermas’ theory to George Sher’s account of perfectionism , I argue that we can establish the meta-ethical grounds for a (...)
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  14. Murat Borovalı & Cemil Boyraz (forthcoming). All Quiet on the Kemalist Front? Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714564458.
    As a result of its failure to embrace the increasingly visible social and political diversity in the country, Kemalism, the founding ideology of modern Turkey, is currently facing its severest legitimacy crisis. Through interviews with representatives of leading voluntary Kemalist associations, this article inquires whether there are attempts to reinterpret the doctrine in order to offer an alternative, credible vision in harmony with the existing social, political and economic realities of Turkey.
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  15. Antoon Braeckman (forthcoming). Neo-Liberalism and the Symbolic Institution of Society Pitting Foucault Against Lefort on the State and the ‘Political. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714564453.
    This article sets up a dialogue between Lefort’s view on the relationship between state and modern society and Foucault’s thesis of a governmental turn in the modern power regime. Whereas Lefort’s political ontology leaves room for divergent agencies from which the symbolic institution of the social may unfold, his preoccupation with democracy leads him to link the symbolic institution of modern society inseparably with the functioning of the modern state. By contrast, Foucault’s history of governmentality documents a shift in the (...)
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  16. A. Calcagno (forthcoming). Jacques Derrida and Alain Badiou. Philosophy and Social Criticism.
    Page 1. Antonio Calcagno Jacques Derrida and Alain Badiou Is there a relation between politics and time ?This paper argues that though Derrida is correct to bring to the fore the undecidability that is contained in his ..
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  17. Baris Cayli (forthcoming). The Ravages of Social Catastrophe Striving for the Quest of ‘Another World. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714567735.
    The social order of the current system has brought an increase in the public dissents and turned to a ‘normalized sociological pathology’ of the postmodern world. The unyielding public resistance examples in different cultural geographies, which are fragmented, limited and yet significant and expanding struggles, convey the message that the global order of the Powerful has entered the age of stagnation. This article aims to shed new light on the relationship between the social protests and global order that has given (...)
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  18. Jeffrey Church (forthcoming). Culture Beyond Identity J. G. Herder on the Purpose and Justification of Culture. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714564454.
    Liberal approaches to multiculturalism and cultural nationalism have met with severe criticism in recent years. This article makes the case for an alternative, Aristotelian approach developed in the work of the ‘founding father’ of culture, J. G. Herder. According to Herder, culture is worthy of political recognition because it contributes to the realization of our common but contradictory human telos. Only a plurality of cultures, each realizing a unique balance of our contradictory needs, can bring wholeness to our common nature. (...)
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  19. Paolo Costa (forthcoming). Realism, Relativism and Pluralism An Impossible Marriage? Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714565501.
    In broad terms, realism, relativism and pluralism can be regarded as the theoretical articulations of the following insights. Realism embodies the sense that what is at stake in our beliefs is something serious, i.e. that there is a fact of the matter, independent from our desire, which is going to decide whether what we believe in is true or not. Relativism, on the other hand, incorporates the realization that our cognitive take on the world is always perspectival, that there is (...)
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  20. Markus Dressler (forthcoming). Turkish Politics of Doxa Otherizing the Alevis as Heterodox. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714567492.
    The religious identity of Turkey’s Alevis, with the origins of their traditions, and in particular their relation to Islam, are the focus of a debate current in Turkey as well as in those western European countries with strong Turkish migrant populations. This debate began in the late 1980s, with the public coming-out of the Alevi community, when the Alevis set out on a manifest campaign to be recognized as a distinct cultural and/or religious tradition. Against the backdrop of this debate, (...)
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  21. Thomas Fossen (forthcoming). Judgment and Imagination in Habermas’ Theory of Law. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714566485.
    Recent debates in political theory display a renewed interest in the problem of judgment. This article critically examines the different senses of judgment that are at play in Jürgen Habermas’ theory of law. The article offers a new critical reading of Habermas’ account of the legitimacy of law, and a revisionary interpretation of the reconstructive approach to political theory that underpins it. Both of these are instrumental to an understanding of what is involved in judging the legitimacy of law that (...)
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  22. Daniel Gaus (forthcoming). Discourse Theory’s Sociological Claim Reconstructing the Epistemic Meaning of Democracy as a Deliberative System. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714567733.
    In the quest for a workable ideal of democracy, the systems approach has recently shifted its perspective on deliberative democratic theory. Instead of enquiring how institutionalized decision-making might mirror an ‘ideal deliberative procedure’, it asks how democracy might be construed as a ‘deliberative system’. This leads it to recommend de-emphasizing the role of parliament and focusing instead on non-institutionalized actors and communications. Though this increased emphasis is undoubtedly warranted, the importance of parliament must not be downplayed. In the debate about (...)
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  23. Joy Gordon (forthcoming). Political Hermeneutics Three Moments of Interpretation of UN Security Council Resolutions. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714566486.
    United Nations Security Council resolutions raise distinctive problems of interpretation, particularly in the context of Chapter VII measures. In disputes of interpretation, the stakes are very high, since Chapter VII measures may explicitly or implicitly authorize military action; may override the target nation’s sovereignty; and may put lives at risk. However, there is no direct, binding judicial review of Security Council measures where questions of interpretation can be resolved. Consequently, interpretive disputes are resolved in a highly politicized process. This article (...)
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  24. Syafiq Hasyim (forthcoming). Majelis Ulama Indonesia and Pluralism in Indonesia. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714566547.
    This article highlights the role of Majelis Ulama Indonesia in making anti-pluralism discourse and practice which are evident in its fatwa on belief . It begins with the explanation of MUI which in the first three decades of its establishment was a fatwa body that supported pluralism, but since the downfall of the authoritarian Suharto regime in 1998, has changed its position from supporter to detractor of pluralism. This article argues that the institutionalization of anti- pluralism discourse through the MUI (...)
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  25. Jennie Choi Ikuta (forthcoming). Mill as Ambivalent Democrat The Corruption and Cultivation of Human Flourishing in Democratic Society and Politics. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714547895.
    Mill’s status in the democratic family is contested. However, regardless of their conclusions, scholars have largely focused on and interpreted the tension between competence and participation in his thought as a way to determine Mill’s democratic credentials. This article argues for a different approach in thinking about Mill’s status as a democrat – that is, an approach that takes seriously his multifaceted conception of human flourishing – and it also argues that Mill is an ambivalent democrat because different dimensions of (...)
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  26. Ramin Jahanbegloo (forthcoming). Two Concepts of Pluralism A Comparative Study of Mahatma Gandhi and Isaiah Berlin. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714564459.
    This article argues that Mohandas K. Gandhi and Isaiah Berlin remain the two main thinkers of pluralism in the 20th century. Though the two never met and despite their essential differences, the two political thinkers can be read as complementary in order to hold on to the idea of a common human horizon. As such, Gandhi’s transformative conception of pluralism, exemplified by his universal method of transforming liberal citizenship into a civic friendship, offers definitely a way to enlarge the Berlinian (...)
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  27. Johanna C. Luttrell (forthcoming). Alienation and Global Poverty Arendt on the Loss of the World. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714567734.
    The language that global justice theorists use to characterize global poverty, the terms of duty and charity, are detached discourses that fail to capture the reality of poverty as most people currently experience it, as slum dwellers living on the outskirts of the world’s megacities. In contrast, the language of alienation better captures the experience of global, urban poverty. This article’s aim is to draw from Hannah Arendt to form a new idea of alienation that responds to the specific conditions (...)
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  28. Pietro Maffettone (forthcoming). Toleration, Decency and Self-Determination in The Law of Peoples. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714567736.
    In this article I address two objections to Rawls’ account of international toleration. The first claims that the idea of a decent people does not cohere with Rawls’ understanding of reasonable pluralism and sanctions the oppressive use of state power. The second argues that liberal peoples would agree to a more expansive set of principles in the first original position of Law of Peoples. Contra the first I argue that it does not properly distinguish between the use of state power (...)
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  29. Lantz Fleming Miller (forthcoming). Fine-Tuning the Ontology of Patriarchy A New Approach to Explaining and Responding to a Persisting Social Injustice. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714564456.
    After years of activism and scholarship concerning patriarchal social structures, many contemporary societies have made substantial progress in women’s rights. The shortfall, and the work ahead, is well known. Even in societies where the most progress has been achieved, males continue to dominate at key levels of power. Yet, essentialism appears to be widely, although not yet entirely, discounted. In helping to illuminate the social ontology of patriarchy and thereby helping to defuse its injustice, scholars have made proposals of patriarchy’s (...)
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  30. Ella Myers (forthcoming). Presupposing Equality The Trouble with Rancière’s Axiomatic Approach. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714554027.
    Rancière’s political thought is the object of growing fascination, particularly as a lens through which to interpret contemporary political protests, yet his conception of axiomatic equality remains unexamined. This article investigates Rancière’s account of equality as a ‘presupposition’, showing that an axiom of equality guides momentary acts of resistance, but also serves as a ‘necessary and sufficient condition’ of all societies, however hierarchical. Although this account holds some appeal, I argue that it restricts equality to two, not especially satisfying possibilities: (...)
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  31. İlay Romain Örs & Ömer Turan (forthcoming). The Manner of Contention Pluralism at Gezi. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453715568924.
    This article is based on an ethnographic investigation of the Gezi Park events in 2013. Starting from the much acknowledged characteristics of Gezi as being its cultural and political pluralism and its commitment to non-violence, in this article we are engaging with two interlinked questions: How has the plurality of participants and orientations been possible to attain, and how could this pluralism be contained without any major conflict at Gezi? We propose to provide an answer by focusing on the manners (...)
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  32. Ulrich K. Preuß (forthcoming). Law as a Source of Pluralism? Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714565555.
    This article builds upon the distinction between pluralism and plurality, the latter in the sense of variety or diversity. Plurality is an empirical fact, such as the biological diversity of the human species. In contrast, pluralism is a normatively underpinned social pattern according to which the diversity of interests, opinions, values, ideas, etc., of individuals and groups is recognized as a constitutive element of a political order. Pluralism can materialize only if a political order is not based upon the claim (...)
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  33. Mark Redhead (forthcoming). Complimenting Rivals Foucault, Rawls and the Problem of Public Reasoning. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453715568922.
    This article pursues two questions: Can one use Foucault’s later writings on parrhesia and Kant to create a Foucaldian approach to public reason? If so, what lessons might those attracted to John Rawls’ well-known model of public reason draw from a Foucaldian orientation? By putting Foucault into a competitive yet productive relationship with Rawls, this article addresses some of the latter’s shortcomings. In doing so it also makes a larger argument about the need to develop approaches to democratic deliberation that (...)
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  34. Saskia Schäfer (forthcoming). Renegotiating Indonesian Secularism Through Debates on Ahmadiyya and Shia. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714565502.
    Commentators have mainly viewed the Ahmadiyya debate in Indonesia either as a controversy over heterodoxy or as an episode raising questions about the human rights of ‘religious minorities’. Instead, I suggest viewing these debates as a field of normative questions of secularism in which the claims of religious are renegotiated in response to the fragmentation of religious and political authority brought on by a diversification of the use of media and a loss of trust in the Indonesian post-Suharto democracy, and (...)
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  35. Gert-Jan van der Heiden (forthcoming). The Abandonment of Hermeneutics and the Potentialization of the Past Nancy and Agamben on the Loss of Tradition. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714566482.
    Both Agamben and Nancy introduce the notions of ban and abandonment to understand the contemporary experience of the loss of tradition. Whereas Nancy reinterprets hermeneutics in light of this abandonment, Agamben tries to move beyond this account of abandonment. In this article, I examine how these two positions are related and to which conceptions of hermeneutics and tradition they give rise. First, I explore how the notion of abandonment provides an alternative to Gadamer’s account of hermeneutics, which focuses on the (...)
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  36. Andrea Veltman (forthcoming). Is Meaningful Work Available to All People? Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714556692.
    In light of the impact of work on human flourishing, an intractable problem for political theorists concerns the distribution of meaningful work in a community of moral equals. This article reviews a number of partial solutions that a well-ordered society could draw upon to provide equality of opportunity for eudemonistically meaningful work and to minimize the impact of bad work upon those who perform it. Even in view of these solutions, however, it is not likely that opportunities for meaningful work (...)
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  37. Joris Vlieghe (forthcoming). Foucault, Limit-Experience and the Body. On the Possibility of a Critical Attitude. Philosophy and Social Criticism.
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  38. Christian Volk (forthcoming). Towards a Critical Theory of the Political Hannah Arendt on Power and Critique. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453715568921.
    The phrase ‘critique of power’ refers to that analytical program within social philosophy that concerns the discord between the individual and the social orders. From the perspective of many critical theorists, Hannah Arendt’s conception of power, however, is considered unsuitable for such a critical enterprise. In contrast to this assumption, the article argues for reading Hannah Arendt’s concept of power in the light of a critical theory of the political. The critical potential of her thoughts is embedded in her concept (...)
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  39. Julien Winandy (forthcoming). Religious Citizens’ in Post-Secular Democracies A Critical Assessment of the Debate on the Use of Religious Argument in Public Discourse. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714566484.
    For the past two decades, philosophers of religion have paid close attention to the debates on public reason taking place within the context of political philosophy. Some thinkers claim that religious arguments should play a very limited role in political discourse, as this would amount to a politically sanctioned imposition of religious beliefs on people with different religious or non-religious worldviews. Others claim that excluding religious reasons would lead to an unfair exclusion of religious citizens from democratic processes. Underlying these (...)
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  40. Ernst Wolff (forthcoming). Responsibility to Struggle – Responsibility for Peace Course of Recognition and a Recurrent Pattern in Ricœur’s Political Thought. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714563875.
    The aim of this article is to present a perspective on Ricœur’s ethico-political thought in Course of Recognition and, by extension, on that of his entire work. The point of departure is the hypothesis that Ricœur’s reading of Weber on political responsibility provides one with an invaluable vantage point from where to identify a recurrent pattern in the French philosopher’s ethico-political thought. After a brief presentation and illustration of this hypothesis a close reading, principally of study III of Course of (...)
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  41. Clare Woodford (forthcoming). Reinventing Modes of Dreaming’ and Doing Jacques Rancière and Strategies for a New Left. Philosophy and Social Criticism:0191453714563878.
    This article addresses two debates. First, there is the issue of how the left can invigorate contemporary western democracies in the face of the growing apathy, disillusionment and violent antagonisms that emerge in the context of neo-liberal reforms, inequality, fundamentalism and terror. In positing the value of Jacques Rancière’s work to speak to this issue, it will also take up a position within a second debate over the precise implications of Rancière’s work for democratic politics today. The article will argue (...)
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  42. Iris Marion Young (forthcoming). Throwing Like a Girl and Other Essays in Feminist. Philosophy and Social Criticism.
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