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  1. Basem Abdallah, Steven A. Abrams, Mark B. Adams, Ben Agger, Rüdiger Ahrens, Arnold Aletrino, Dante Alighieri, Edward D. Allen, Lindsay Allen & Jean AmØry (2011). List of Names. In Brian Hurwitz & Paola Spinozzi (eds.), Discourses and Narrations in the Biosciences. V&R Unipress 287.
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  2. Ben Agger (2006). Euros to America The Disciplining, Deconstruction and Diaspora of American Social Theory. In Gerard Delanty (ed.), The Handbook of Contemporary European Social Theory. Routledge 361.
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  3. Ben Agger (1992). The Discourse of Domination: From the Frankfurt School to Postmodernism. Northwestern University Press.
    The Discourse of Domination tackles nothing less than the challenge of giving critical theory a new grip on current problems, and restoring the left's faith in the possibility of enlightened social change.
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  4. Ben Agger (1991). The Micro-Macro Non-Problem: The Parsonianization of American Sociological Theory. [REVIEW] Human Studies 14 (1):81 - 98.
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  5. Ben Agger (1983). Marxism 'Or' the Frankfurt School? Philosophy of the Social Sciences 13 (3):347-365.
  6. Ben Agger (1979). Work and Authority in Marcuse and Habermas. Human Studies 2 (1):191 - 208.
    I have argued that Marcuse's notions of the merger of work and play and of the possibility of nondominating organizational rationality and authority fly in the face of the mainstream Weberian tradition which venerates the labor-leisure dualism and the bureaucratic coordination of labor. I have further argued that this Weberian current is reappropriated by Jürgen Habermas in his own recent work on the epistemological foundations of social science. The counterpoint between Marcuse and Habermas reveals a split within modern critical theory. (...)
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  7. Ben Agger (1976). On Happiness and the Damaged Life. In John O'Neill (ed.), On Critical Theory. Seabury Press 12--33.
     
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