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  1. Jean Baudrillard & Dominic Pettman (2008). Fatal Strategies. Semiotext(E).
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  2.  13
    Dominic Pettman (2009). Grizzly Man: Werner Herzog's Anthropological Machine. Theory and Event 12 (2).
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    Dominic Pettman (2013). TOLSTOY'S BESTIARY: Animality and Animosity in the Kreutzer Sonata. Angelaki 18 (1):121-138.
    (2013). TOLSTOY'S BESTIARY: animality and animosity in the kreutzer sonata. Angelaki: Vol. 18, We have never been human: from techne to animality, pp. 121-138.
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  4. Dominic Pettman (2011). Human Error: Species-Being and Media Machines. Univ of Minnesota Press.
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  5. Dominic Pettman (2015). Infinite Distraction. Polity.
    It is sometimes argued that contemporary media technologies push individuals into collective action on an industrial scale, without them necessarily being aware of it. Yet what if the problem is not that we are all synchronized to the same affective networks and moments, but rather dispersed into countless different networks and moments? What if the effect of so-called social media is to calibrate the interactive spectacle so that we never fully feel the same way as other potential allies at the (...)
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  6. Dominic Pettman (2015). Infinite Distraction. Polity.
    It is sometimes argued that contemporary media technologies push individuals into collective action on an industrial scale, without them necessarily being aware of it. Yet what if the problem is not that we are all synchronized to the same affective networks and moments, but rather dispersed into countless different networks and moments? What if the effect of so-called social media is to calibrate the interactive spectacle so that we never fully feel the same way as other potential allies at the (...)
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  7. Dominic Pettman (2015). Infinite Distraction. Polity.
    It is sometimes argued that contemporary media technologies push individuals into collective action on an industrial scale, without them necessarily being aware of it. Yet what if the problem is not that we are all synchronized to the same affective networks and moments, but rather dispersed into countless different networks and moments? What if the effect of so-called social media is to calibrate the interactive spectacle so that we never fully feel the same way as other potential allies at the (...)
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  8. Dominic Pettman (2015). Infinite Distraction. Polity.
    It is sometimes argued that contemporary media technologies push individuals into collective action on an industrial scale, without them necessarily being aware of it. Yet what if the problem is not that we are all synchronized to the same affective networks and moments, but rather dispersed into countless different networks and moments? What if the effect of so-called social media is to calibrate the interactive spectacle so that we never fully feel the same way as other potential allies at the (...)
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  9.  6
    Dominic Pettman (2006). Love and Other Technologies: Retrofitting Eros for the Information Age. Fordham University Press.
    Can love really be considered another form of technology?Dominic Pettman says it can—although not before carefully redefining technology as a cultural challenge to what we mean by the "human" in the information age. Using the writings of such important thinkers as Giorgio Agamben, Jean-Luc Nancy, and Bernard Stiegler as a springboard, Pettman explores the "techtonic" movements of contemporary culture, specifically in relation to the language of eros. Highly ritualized expressions of desire—love, in other words—always reveal an era's attitude toward what (...)
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