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  1. Andreas Kalyvas (2010). An Anomaly? Some Reflections on the Greek December 2008. Constellations 17 (2):351-365.
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  2. Andreas Kalyvas (2008/2009). Democracy and the Politics of the Extraordinary: Max Weber, Carl Schmitt, and Hannah Arendt. Cambridge University Press.
    Although the modern age is often described as the age of democratic revolutions, the subject of popular foundings has not captured the imagination of contemporary political thought. Most of the time, democratic theory and political science treat as the object of their inquiry normal politics, institutionalized power, and consolidated democracies. The aim of Andreas Kalyvas' study is to show why it is important for democratic theory to rethink the question of its beginnings. Is there a founding unique to democracies? Can (...)
     
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  3. Andreas Kalyvas (2008). The Democratic Agonism of the Ancients Compared to That of the (Post)Moderns. In Andrew Schaap (ed.), Law and Agonistic Politics. Ashgate Pub. Company.
     
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  4. Andreas Kalyvas (2007). The Tyranny of Dictatorship: When the Greek Tyrant Met the Roman Dictator. Political Theory 35 (4):412 - 442.
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  5. John P. Mccormick, Andreas Kalyvas & Jill Frank (2007). Political Trials, Dictatorship, and War. Political Theory 35 (4):385-467.
     
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  6. Andreas Kalyvas (2006). The Basic Norm and Democracy in Hans Kelsen’s Legal and Political Theory. Philosophy and Social Criticism 32 (5):573-599.
    Hans Kelsen refused to develop a democratic theory of the basic norm. Given that he expounded a strong distinction between law and politics as two separate scientific disciplines he consistently argued against any attempt to politicize legal science and corrupt its object of cognition. As a result, there has been very little discussion of the basic norm in relation to his democratic theory. This article attempts to fill this gap by tracing the relationship between the basic norm and democracy in (...)
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  7. Andreas Kalyvas (2005). Popular Sovereignty, Democracy, and the Constituent Power. Constellations 12 (2):223-244.
  8. Andreas Kalyvas (2005). 'Popular Sovereignty, the Constituent Power, and Democracy. Constellations 12:223-244.
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  9. Andreas Kalyvas (2005). The Sovereign Weaver: Beyond the Camp. In Andrew Norris (ed.), Politics, Metaphysics, and Death: Essays on Giorgio Agamben's Homo Sacer. Duke University Press.
  10. Andreas Kalyvas (2004). From the Act to the Decision: Hannah Arendt and the Question of Decisionism. Political Theory 32 (3):320-346.
    There is much disagreement among many commentators of Hannah Arendt's work about whether her contributions to politics and philosophy contain a clandestine version of decisionism or, by contrast, represent an explicit attempt to break away from the elements of voluntarism, arbitrariness, and irrationality, which are considered to be inherent to any theory of the decision. Despite the many disagreements that set apart these two interpretations of Arendt, however, there is a common presupposition that both share. They are in agreement concerning (...)
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  11. Andreas Kalyvas (2003). Feet of Clay? Reflections on Hardt's and Negri's Empire. Constellations 10 (2):264-279.
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  12. Andreas Kalyvas (2001). The Politics of Autonomy and the Challenge of Deliberation: Castoriadis Contra Habermas. Thesis Eleven 64 (1):1-19.
    Contemporary Anglo-American political thought is witnessing a revival of theories of deliberative democracy. The principle of public argumentation, according to which the legitimation of a general norm is predicated upon a rational and open dialog among all those affected by this norm, constitutes their common underlying assumption. This assumption is itself grounded in the metatheoretical claim that arguing is the defining activity of a demos of free and equal members. Habermas' well-known formulation of communicative or discursive democracy represents one of (...)
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  13. Andreas Kalyvas (1999). Carl Schmitt and Modern Law. Telos 1999 (116):153-164.
    Apart from a few exceptions,1 studies of Carl Schmitt in English have not dealt with the legal and constitutional aspects of his work. William Scheuerman's book begins to fill this gap. His work is an important corrective to previous interpretations which, by disproportionally emphasizing the cultural and theological aspects of Schmitt's work, have neglected its central legal character, thus reducing one of the most influential jurists of the 20th century either to a right-wing cultural critic or to a dissatisfied crypto-theologian.2 (...)
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  14. Andreas Kalyvas (1999). Review Essay: Who's Afraid of Karl Schmitt. Philosophy and Social Criticism 25 (5).
    McCormick, John, Carl Schmitt's Critique of Liberalism: Against Politics as Technology (reviewed by Andreas Kalyvas); Caldwell, Peter, Popular Sovereignty and the Crisis of German Constitutional Law: The Theory and Practice of Weimar Constitutionalism (reviewed by Andreas Kalyvas); Dyzenhaus, David, Legality and Legitimacy: Carl Schmitt, Hans Kelsen, Hermann Heller (reviewed by Andreas Kalyvas); Cristi, Renato, Carl Schmitt and Liberal Authoritarianism: Strong State, Free Economy (reviewed by Andreas Kalyvas).
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  15. Andreas Kalyvas & Ira Katznelson (1999). "We Are Modern Men": Benjamin Constant and the Discovery of an Immanent Liberalism. Constellations 6 (4):513-539.
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  16. David Ames Curtis & Andreas Kalyvas (1998). Fighting the Wrong Enemy?: Comments on Wolfenstein's Critique of Castoriadis. Political Theory 26 (6):818-824.
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  17. Andreas Kalyvas (1998). Norm and Critique in Castoriadis's Theory of Autonomy. Constellations 5 (2):161-182.
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  18. Andreas Kalyvas (1998). The Origins of Autonomy. Telos 1998 (113):139-149.
    Marcel Gauchet's book is an ambitious study of the rise and demise of religion.1 Written in the tradition of the “grand narratives,” he seeks to reconstruct the multiple linkages between the transformation of religion and the secularization of Western civilization.2 Relying on Max Weber and Cornelius Castoriadis, Gauchet seeks to explain the transition from a religious universe to a preeminently profane world that has broken irrecoverably with its religious past. How, Gauchet asks, did the transition take place? How did the (...)
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  19. Andreas Kalyvas & Ira Katznelson (1998). Adam Ferguson Returns: Liberalism Through a Glass, Darkly. Political Theory 26 (2):173-197.