1. Aakash Singh Rathore & Rimina Mohapatra (2016). Hegel's India: A Reinterpretation, with Texts. Oxford University Press India.
    Hegel's India presents all of Hegels writings on and about India. It is remarkable how much effort Hegel expended on what he ultimately characterized merely as fantastic, subjective, wild, dreamy, frenzied, absurd, and repetitive. If Indian art, religion, and philosophy, are so grossly inadequate, what explains his life-long fascination in this unparalleled way? This reinterpretation of Hegel argues that Indian thought haunted Hegel, representing a sort of nemesis to his own philosophy.
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  2. Aakash Singh Rathore & Alex Cistelecan (eds.) (2011). Wronging Rights?: Philosophical Challenges for Human Rights. Routledge.
     
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  3. Aakash Singh Rathore & Alex Cistelecan (eds.) (2016). Wronging Rights?: Philosophical Challenges for Human Rights. Routledge India.
    This book brings together two of the most powerful and relevant philosophical critiques of human rights: the post-colonialist and the post-Althusserian, its balanced internal structure not just throwing these two critiques together, but actually forcing them to enter into confrontation and dialogue. The book is organised in three parts: at each end, the post-colonialist and the post-Althusserian critiques are represented by some of their main thinkers, while in the middle, an American intermezzo functions as a genuine Derridian supplement: always already (...)
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