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  1. Sergio Benvenuto, David Howarth & Aletta J. Norval (2012). La ragione populista di Ernesto Laclau. Iride 25 (3):633-646.
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  2. David Howarth (2006). Homelessness, Citizenship, and Identity: The Uncanniness of Late Modernity. Contemporary Political Theory 5 (3):351.
  3. David Howarth (2006). Many Duties of Care—Or A Duty of Care? Notes From the Underground. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 26 (3):449-472.
    In the course of attacking the idea that the concept of the duty of care can be dispensed with and replaced by a view of negligence that deals only with fault and causation, critics have revived the notion that there are many duties of care. This article argues that the idea of many duties of care is unworkable, but that there is no need to revive such an idea to avoid falling into the view that the whole concept of the (...)
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  4. David Howarth (2004). Hegemony, Political Subjectivity, and Radical Democracy. In Simon Critchley & Oliver Marchart (eds.), Laclau: A Critical Reader. Routledge. 256--276.
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  5. David Howarth (2000). On the Question, “What is Law?”. Res Publica 6 (3):259-283.
    Re-framing discussion of the question, “What is law?“ in terms of the contexts in which the whole question makes sense allows us to see that jurisprudence is about boundary disputes concerning law – that is about what should count as law – and about responses to attacks on the value of law. Concern for these two issues constitutes the boundary challenge perspective. The boundary challenge perspective not only allows us fully to escape essentialism about law, it also provides us with (...)
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  6. David Howarth (1998). Post-Marxism. In Adam Lent (ed.), New Political Thought: An Introduction. Lawrence & Wishart.
     
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  7. David Howarth (1996). Reflections on the Politics of Space and Time. Angelaki 1 (1):43 – 57.
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  8. David Howarth & Aletta Norval (1996). Editorial Introduction: Politics, Ethics, Identity Reconsidering the Political. Angelaki 1 (3):5-11.
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