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Profile: Christopher Mark Barbour
Profile: Carol Barbour (University of Toronto)
  1. Charles Barbour (2013). Doing Justice to Foucault: Legal Theory and the Later Ethics. [REVIEW] International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 26 (1):73-88.
    This article provides a critical evaluation of Ben Golder’s and Peter Fitzpatrick’s recent Foucault’s Law, which it characterizes as a decisive intervention into both legal theory and Foucault scholarship. It argues in favour of Golder’s and Fitzpatrick’s effort to affirm the multiplicity of Foucault’s work, rather than treat that work as either unified by a consistent position or broken into a series of relatively stable periods. But it also argues against Golder’s and Fitzpatrick’s analysis of Foucault’s understanding of the law (...)
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  2. C. Barbour (2012). The Maker of Lies: Simmel, Mendacity and the Economy of Faith. Theory, Culture and Society 29 (7-8):218-236.
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  3. Charles Barbour (2012). Between Politics and Law: Hannah Arendt and the Subject of Rights. In Marco Goldoni & Christopher McCorkindale (eds.), Hannah Arendt and the Law. Hart Pub.2.
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  4. Charles Barbour (2012). The Marx Machine: Politics, Polemics, Ideology. Lexington Books.
    Charles Barbour argues not only that we can examine the literary and rhetorical aspects of Marx’s texts, but also that, as soon as we begin to do so, those texts begin to take on new and entirely unexpected political implications.
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  5. C. Barbour (2011). The Acts of Faith: On Witnessing in Derrida and Arendt. Philosophy and Social Criticism 37 (6):629-645.
    In a brief comment in ‘History of the Lie’, his one sustained engagement with Arendt, Derrida criticizes the ‘absence’ of any reference to the ‘problematic of testimony, witnessing, or bearing witness’ in her work, and asserts that she was ‘not interested’ in what ‘distinguishes’ testimony from ‘proof’. This passage links Derrida’s reading of Arendt to a theme that concerns him throughout his later work, specifically the ‘affirmation’ or ‘act of faith’ that ostensibly conditions all human relations, and the possibility of (...)
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  6. Charles Barbour (2011). Swearing to God: Agamben's The Sacrament of Language. Theory and Event 14 (4).
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  7. Charles Andrew Barbour (2010). Militants of Truth, Communities of Equality: Badiou and the Ignorant Schoolmaster. Educational Philosophy and Theory 42 (2):251-263.
    Badiou's philosophy of the 'event' has itself become an event of sorts for contemporary social and political theory. It has broken radically with a set of propositions concerning the operation of power, the status of knowledge, and the possibility of action that were for some time considered nearly unquestionable, in many ways defining what Badiou might call 'the state of the situation'. After briefly outlining the manner in which Badiou's reinvigoration of the concept of 'truth' constitutes a serious challenge for (...)
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  8. Charles Barbour & George Pavlich (eds.) (2010). After Sovereignty: On the Question of Political Beginnings. Routledge.
    Addressing the three dominant contemporary attitudes towards sovereignty - Sovereignty Renewed; Sovereignty Rethought; Sovereignty Rejected - After Sovereignty ...
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  9. C. Barbour (2007). Review Article: Militancy: The Birth of Multitudes, the Politics of Truth. Theory, Culture and Society 24 (7-8):373-386.
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  10. Charles Barbour & Thomas Kemple (2005). Marx as a Republican Writer. Telos 130:9.
     
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  11. Charles Barbour & Thomas M. Kemple (2005). Writing the Republic: Politics and Polemics in The German Ideology. Telos 2005 (130):9-37.
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