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  1. Gyorgy Markus (2011). Culture, Science, Society: The Constitution of Cultural Modernity. Brill.
    The book addresses the constitution of the high culture of modernity as an uneasy unity of the sciences, including philosophy, and the arts.
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  2. Maria Markus & György Markus (2010). Thesis Eleven: A View From Sydney. Thesis Eleven 100 (1):18-20.
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  3. György Márkus (2007). Condorcet: Communication/Science/Democracy. Critical Horizons 8 (1):18-32.
    Condorcet's arguments concerning the dependence of unhindered scientific development on the presence of democratic conditions still sounds relevant today, because they are based on specific and complex considerations concerning the character of the social enterprise of science that articulates problems that still continue. The implicit dispute between Condorcet and Rousseau is also the first great historical example of the conflict between the Enlightenment and Romanticism, which accompanies the history of modernity, as an unresolved and indeed irresolvable opposition that belongs to (...)
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  4. György Markus (2006). Adorno and Mass Culture: Autonomous Art Against the Culture Industry. Thesis Eleven 86 (1):67-89.
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  5. György Markus (2003). The Paradoxical Unity of Culture The Arts and the Sciences. Thesis Eleven 75 (1):7-24.
    The two main domains of high culture - the arts and the sciences - seem to be completely different, simply unrelated. Is there any sense then in talking about culture in the singular as a unity? A positive answer to this question presupposes that there is a single conceptual scheme, in terms of which it is possible to articulate both the underlying similarities and the basic differences between these domains. This article argues that - at least in respect of ‘classical’ (...)
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  6. Gyorgy Markus (1999). Adorno's Wagner. Thesis Eleven 56 (1):25-55.
    Adorno's first musical monograph, his book on Wagner, represents his most consistent effort to apply commodity analysis to one of the seminal oeuvres of cultural modernity. The notion of commodity character and the associated concept of phantasmagoria are to fulfil the function of mediation between the more narrowly conceived technical analysis of Wagner's music and the disclosure of its aesthetic-social substance, providing the ultimate social ground for their unity. This project, however, fails. Commodity analysis proves to be radically vague, incapable (...)
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  7. Gyorgy Markus (1999). On Freedom: Positive and Negative. Constellations 6 (3):273-289.
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  8. György Markus (1997). Political Philosophy as Phenomenology: On the Method of Hegel's Philosophy of Right. Thesis Eleven 48 (1):1-19.
    Hegel's Philosophy of Right represents a unique theory type in the history of political philosophy. It is a normative theory that departs in its construction from an empirical facticity without reducing norms to facts. It unifies teleological and deontic considerations. It is a theory of the normatively requisite institutional structures able to realize the demands of a historically particular form of individuality, and simultaneously it presents the phenomenology of modern subjectivity committed to the ultimate value of true freedom. In this (...)
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  9. György Markus (1995). Ferenc Feher 1933-1994. Thesis Eleven 42 (1).
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  10. György Markus (1995). On Ideology-Critique— Critically. Thesis Eleven 43 (1):66-99.
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  11. György Markus (1995). The Ends of Metaphysics. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 18 (1):249-270.
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  12. Gyorgy Markus (1994). A Society of Culture: The Constitution of Modernity. In Gillian Robinson & John F. Rundell (eds.), Rethinking Imagination: Culture and Creativity. Routledge.
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  13. György Markus (1990). Marxism and Theories of Culture. Thesis Eleven 25 (1):91-106.
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  14. György Márkus (1988). Diogenes Laertius Contra Gadamer. In John Fekete (ed.), Life After Postmodernism: Essays on Value and Culture. Macmillan Education.
  15. Gyorgy Markus (1987). Why Is There No Hermeneutics of Natural Sciences? Some Preliminary Theses. Science in Context 1 (1).
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  16. Gyorgy Markus (1986). Praxis and Poiesis: Beyond the Dichotomy. Thesis Eleven 15 (1):30-47.
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  17. György Márkus (1986). Language and Production. A Critique of the Paradigms. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 96.
     
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  18. György Márkus (1981). &Quot;ideology" and its Ideologies: Lukács and Goldmann on Kant. Philosophy and Social Criticism 8 (2):127-147.
  19. Gyorgy Markus (1975). The Marxian Concept of Consciousness. Philosophy and Social Criticism 3 (1):19-28.
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  20. György Markus (1973). Die Seele und das Leben: Der “Junge” Lukács und das Problem der Kultur. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 27:407-438.
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