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Forthcoming articles
  1.  59
    Michael P. Lynch (forthcoming). Truth and Freedom: Rorty and the Problem of Priority. The European Legacy.
    What does truth have to do with freedom? That is, what is the relationship between our political and epistemic principles? In this paper, I grapple and reject Rorty's reasons for thinking that the former can't be based on the latter, but offer an alternative argument that supports his over-all conclusion that our epistemic and political values are ultimately intertwined.
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  2.  1
    Hans J. Rindisbacher (forthcoming). Thinking Through the Body: Essays in Somaesthetics. The European Legacy:1-3.
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  3. James Alexander (forthcoming). The Fundamental Contradiction of Modern Cosmopolitanism. The European Legacy:1-16.
    This article is a study of that eminently European contribution to world politics: the idea of cosmopolitanism. The argument is that modern cosmopolitanism depends on two postulates which are contradictory. Cosmopolitans have always claimed, “There are two cities, one higher and one lower.” Modern cosmopolitans, however, claim, without abandoning the first postulate, “There is only one city.” In this article I ask four questions which enable the contradiction between these to be illustrated. These are: Is the cosmopolis the higher of (...)
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  4.  4
    Mats Andrén (forthcoming). Book Review: Innovation and Inequality-How Does Technical Progress Affect Workers? [REVIEW] The European Legacy.
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  5.  3
    Nicholas Aylott (forthcoming). New Labour and the European Union: Political Strategy, Policy Transition and the Amsterdam Treaty Negotiations. The European Legacy.
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  6. Caleb J. Basnett (forthcoming). Other Political Animals: Aristotle and the Limits of Political Community. The European Legacy:1-20.
    In recent years there has been a resurgence of interest in the philosophical underpinnings of the human-animal distinction among political theorists, suggesting a possible sea change in how relationships between animals and humans are understood. Yet despite this interest, Aristotle’s famous dicta that “man is a political animal” and that only “beasts and gods” might live without politics persist as the best-known statements on humans and animals and how they relate politically. This essay draws on Aristotle’s biological writings in order (...)
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  7. Robert Belton (forthcoming). Ruins. The European Legacy:1-3.
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  8.  3
    M. Berkowitz (forthcoming). Review of Zakhor: Jewish History and Jewish Memory. [REVIEW] The European Legacy.
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  9. Ioana Boghian (forthcoming). Imagery in the 21st Century. The European Legacy:1-1.
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  10. Harvey Chisick (forthcoming). On the Margins of the Enlightenment: Blacks and Jews. The European Legacy:1-18.
    The postmodern critique of the Enlightenment is much concerned with what it regards as the unwillingness of progressive thinkers of the eighteenth century to accept the legitimacy of national or cultural groups that differed significantly from norms in Western Europe. My aim is to examine how eighteenth-century thinkers, including Hume, Montesquieu, Voltaire, Condorcet, and the Abbé Grégoire, perceived prototypical “others” such as Blacks and Jews, by looking at the sources—from contemporary medical science to travel literature, proto-anthropology, history, biblical scholarship and (...)
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  11. Marion Dalvai (forthcoming). Teaching Gender. The European Legacy:1-1.
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  12.  1
    Tej N. Dhar (forthcoming). Literary Form, Philosophical Content: Historical Studies of Philosophical Genres. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  13. Richard Drake (forthcoming). A Political History of National Citizenship and Identity in Italy, 1861–1950. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  14. William E. Duvall (forthcoming). Algerian Chronicles. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  15.  1
    William M. Epstein (forthcoming). The Importance of Being Civil: The Struggle for Political Decency. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  16.  1
    George Esenwein (forthcoming). Twelve Turning Points of the Second World War. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  17.  1
    Margaret Garb (forthcoming). Empowerment as Ceremony. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  18.  1
    Brian Goldberg (forthcoming). Writing Romanticism: Charlotte Smith and William Wordsworth, 1784–1807. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  19. Joshua D. Goldstein & Maureen S. Hiebert (forthcoming). Strange Legacies of the Terror: Hegel, the French Revolution, and the Khmer Rouge Purges. The European Legacy:1-23.
    Explanations of the violence perpetrated by the Khmer Rouge between 1975 and 1979 in Cambodia often conflate two events: the far-ranging and self-destructive violence within the revolutionary Party, which led to the deaths of tens of thousands of cadres, and the larger genocidal destruction of so-called “counter-revolutionary” classes and ethnic minorities. The exterminationist violence inflicted within the Khmer Rouge organization itself is perplexing, for its shape and sequence cannot be explained by theories of mass violence (...)
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  20.  3
    Nicholas Hagger (forthcoming). Libya: The Rise and Fall of Qaddafi. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  21.  1
    H. Hazel Hahn (forthcoming). The Musical Legacy of Wartime France. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  22. William M. Hawley (forthcoming). Philosophy and the Arts. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  23. Stefan Höjelid (forthcoming). Bittersweet Europe: Albanian and Georgian Discourses on Europe, 1878–2008. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  24. Ronald Hutton (forthcoming). The Devil’s Tabernacle: The Pagan Oracles in Early Modern Thought. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  25.  1
    Kevin Inston (forthcoming). Finite Community: Reading Jean-Jacques Rousseau with Jean-Luc Nancy. The European Legacy:1-21.
    Jean-Luc Nancy identifies Rousseau as the first to conceive community as a lost state of immediacy and transparency. Rousseau’s conception has allegedly shaped the western ideal of an immanent community. Nancy deconstructs that ideal, arguing that immanence would suppress community; its oneness would block the being-with which enables our ontological being-in-common. This article argues that Rousseau never posits a lost community but actually explores, like Nancy, the political closure of immanence. Man’s distinguishing trait of perfectibility, which renders him finite, always (...)
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  26. Margaret Jennings (forthcoming). European Literature and the Latin Middle Ages. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  27.  1
    Diana Karbonowska (forthcoming). Arete: Greek Sport From Ancient Sources. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  28. Judith Keene (forthcoming). Europe and Love in Cinema. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  29. J.-Guy Lalande (forthcoming). Was Hitler a Riddle? Western Democracies and National Socialism. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  30. John R. Lampe (forthcoming). After Yugoslavia: The Cultural Spaces of a Vanished Land. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  31. Jonathan Lavery (forthcoming). Plato and the Divided Self. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  32.  1
    Martyn Lyons (forthcoming). Slow Reading in a Hurried Age. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  33. Willy Maley (forthcoming). Boccaccio’s Decameron and the Ciceronian Renaissance. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  34. Joseph Mali (forthcoming). Worldly Philosopher: The Odyssey of Albert O. Hirschman. The European Legacy:1-3.
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  35. John McRae (forthcoming). Between Two Stools: Scatology and Its Representations in English Literature, Chaucer to Swift. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  36.  1
    Markus Meckl (forthcoming). Latvia’s Vanished National Heroes. The European Legacy:1-11.
    The nineteenth century saw the invention of the national hero. His main function was to serve as an ideal for the nation. Latvia, however, is an exception to this general rule: after it regained independence in 1990, the national hero simply disappeared and no heroic image emerged. On the contrary, it was now the victim that became the emblem of Latvia’s regained independence. The country, of course, did not lack “heroes,” for there were in fact many candidates for the creation (...)
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  37.  1
    Anthony M. Messina (forthcoming). The EU and Immigration Policies: Cracks in the Walls of Fortress Europe? The European Legacy:1-2.
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  38. Simona Mitroiu (forthcoming). Life After New Media: Mediation as a Vital Process. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  39.  1
    Maša Mrovlje (forthcoming). Simone de Beauvoir’s Philosophy of Age: Gender, Ethics and Time. The European Legacy:1-3.
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  40. Chris Mulhearn (forthcoming). The Euro: The Battle for the New Global Currency. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  41. Babacar M’Baye (forthcoming). Configurations of Enslavement. The European Legacy:1-5.
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  42.  2
    Robert Piercey (forthcoming). Hermeneutics Without Historicism: Heidegger, MacIntyre, and the Function of the University. The European Legacy:1-21.
    Martin Heidegger and Alasdair MacIntyre both claim that universities perform important philosophical functions. This essay reconstructs Heidegger’s and MacIntyre’s views of the university and argues that they have a common source, which I call hermeneutics without historicism. Heidegger and MacIntyre are hermeneutical philosophers: philosophers who are sensitive to the ways in which thought is mediated by interpretation and conditioned by history and culture. But both of them reject the relativistic historicism sometimes associated with a hermeneutical approach to philosophy. This desire (...)
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  43. Malcolm Sawyer (forthcoming). Europe’s Deadlock: How the Euro Crisis Could Be Solved—and Why It Won’T Happen. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  44.  1
    John Shosky (forthcoming). Rome and Rhetoric: Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar. The European Legacy:1-3.
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  45. Arthur B. Shostak (forthcoming). Resistance: Jews and Christians Who Defied the Nazi Terror. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  46. Stanley Shostak (forthcoming). Thinking Animals: Why Animal Studies Now? The European Legacy:1-1.
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  47.  1
    Stanley Shostak (forthcoming). Plato’s Camera: How the Physical Brain Captures a Landscape of Abstract Universals. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  48. Elina Sopo (forthcoming). A Forgotten Legacy: The Romanov Patronage of Finland’s Early Art Collections. The European Legacy:1-14.
    The earliest art collections of Finland’s National Gallery came into being when, as the Grand Duchy of Finland, it was an autonomous part of imperial Russia. The prevailing view of Finnish museum studies, however, sees the Finnish Art Society, the precursor of the Finnish National Gallery, as being modelled on exclusively European cultural institutions. The history of the Society and its collections have thus been seen as resistant to any alien eastern influences, and as an attempt to differentiate Finnish culture (...)
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  49.  10
    S. Thorne (forthcoming). Colonialism in Question: Theory, Knowledge, History. By Frederick Cooper. The European Legacy.
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  50.  5
    A. van Heerikhuizen (forthcoming). Visions of a United Europe From the Times of Desiderius Erasmus to Immanuel Kant. The European Legacy.
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  51. Andrew Vincent (forthcoming). The Ethics of Preventive War. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  52. K. Steven Vincent (forthcoming). Royal Censorship of Books in Eighteenth-Century France. The European Legacy:1-2.
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  53. Bernard Zelechow & Georges Perec (forthcoming). Is There a New Derrida? The European Legacy.
     
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