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Falguni A. Sheth [10]Falguni Ashwin Sheth [1]
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Profile: Falguni Sheth (Hampshire College)
Profile: Falguni Sheth (Hampshire College)
  1. Falguni A. Sheth, Bookreviews.
    At any given time, an individual has certain beliefs and certain procedures or methods for modifying those beliefs. In The Realm of Reason, as in his previous book, Being Known (1999), Christopher Peacocke is concerned with the elusive question of what it is for someone to be “entitled” to a given belief or procedure.1 According to Peacocke, an entitlement is a priori if it derives entirely from “grasping” certain concepts, where grasping a concept involves understanding the “constitutive” truth conditions of (...)
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  2. Falguni A. Sheth (2014). Interstitiality: Making Space for Migration, Diaspora, and Racial Complexity. Hypatia 29 (1):75-93.
    In this essay, I consider how to conceptualize “diasporic” subjects, namely those whose identities and homes cannot be easily attributed, with regard to the political and racial dynamics of intra-group tensions, alliances, and divergences of interest. These concerns are important relatives to topics that Critical Race Theorists and Critical Race Feminists have readily addressed, such as the war on terror, the not-so-gradual erosion of dignity and rights protections accorded to non-citizens, and the increasing antagonism, surveillance, and brutality toward Latino and (...)
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  3. David Haekwon Kim, Emily S. Lee, Eduardo Mendieta, Mickaella Perina & Falguni A. Sheth (2012). An Unruly Theory of Race. [REVIEW] Hypatia 27 (3):898 - 902.
  4. Falguni A. Sheth (2011). The War on Terror and Ontopolitics: Concerns with Foucault's Account of Race, Power Sovereignty. Foucault Studies 12:51-76.
    In this article, I explore several of Foucault’s claims in relation to race, biopolitics, and power in order to illuminate some concerns in the wake of the post-9.11.01 political regime of population management. First, what is the relationship between sovereignty and power? Foucault’s writings on the relation between sovereignty and power seem to differ across his writings, such that it is not clear whether he had definitively circumscribed the role of sovereignty in relation to “power.” Second, while central sovereign authority, (...)
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  5. Falguni A. Sheth (2010). Review of Ann Ferguson, Mechthild Nagel (Eds.), Dancing with Iris: The Philosophy of Iris Marion Young. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2010 (9).
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  6. Falguni A. Sheth (2009). Toward a Political Philosophy of Race. State University of New York Press.
    Examines how liberal society enables racism and other forms of discrimination.
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  7. Falguni A. Sheth (2009). The Hijab and the Sari: The Strange and Sexy Between Colonialism and Global Capitalism. Contemporary Aesthetics 2.
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  8. Falguni A. Sheth (2008). “Race by Any Other Name is Still…”. Radical Philosophy Review 11 (1):51-70.
  9. Falguni Ashwin Sheth (2005). Border-Populations. International Studies in Philosophy 37 (2):131-157.
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  10. Falguni A. Sheth (2004). The Technology of Race. Radical Philosophy Review 7 (1):77-98.
    Drawing on Heidegger and Foucault, I argue that we need to understand race as a technology. Race has three technological dimensions: instrumental, naturalizing, and concealment. Through this understanding, I hope to bridge two discourses that appear disconnected: Race as Color, Blood, and Genealogy (RC), which sees race as phenotypical or biological, and eclipses a discussion of political power, and Political Othering (PO), which eclipses race in its accounts of political ostracization. Finally, the implications of thetechnology of race can be understood (...)
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