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  1. Jacqueline Stevens (2009). States Without Nations: Citizenship for Mortals. Columbia University Press.
    As citizens, we hold certain truths to be self-evident: that the rights to own land, marry, inherit property, and especially to assume birthright citizenship should be guaranteed by the state. The laws promoting these rights appear not only to preserve our liberty but to guarantee society remains just. Yet considering how much violence and inequality results from these legal mandates, Jacqueline Stevens asks whether we might be making the wrong assumptions. Would a world without such laws be more just? Arguing (...)
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  2.  56
    Jacqueline Stevens (1996). The Reasonableness of John Locke's Majority: Property Rights, Consent, and Resistance in the Second Treatise. Political Theory 24 (3):423-463.
  3.  37
    Jacqueline Stevens (2003). On the Morals of Genealogy. Political Theory 31 (4):558-588.
    The article describes how an intellectual community of those following French trends in the academy have, for the past forty years, been offering a mistaken reading of Friedrich Nietzsche's concept of genealogy. The essay shows how Nietzsche mocks moral psychologists by calling them genealogists, contrasts Nietzsche's work with that of genealogists, and then documents how subsequent academics, encouraged by the work of Gilles Deleuze and, in turn, Michel Foucault, created a revaluation of genealogy's meaning, thereby fetishizing their own scholarly authority.
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  4.  4
    Jacqueline Stevens (2011). Strange Hybridities? Theory and Event 14 (2).
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    Jacqueline Stevens (1998). Race and the State: Male-Order Brides and the Geographies of Race. Theory and Event 2 (3).
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  6.  7
    Jacqueline Stevens (1993). Leviticus in America: The Politics of Sex Crimes. Journal of Political Philosophy 1 (2):105–136.
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  7.  4
    Jacqueline Stevens (1998). Review: The Uses and Disadvantages of Feminist (Political) Theory. [REVIEW] Political Theory 26 (5):725 - 747.
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  8. Jacqueline Stevens (2003). On the Morals of Genealogy. Political Theory 31 (4):558-588.
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  9.  1
    Jacqueline Stevens (2011). States Without Nations: Citizenship for Mortals. Cup.
    As citizens, we hold certain truths to be self-evident: that the rights to own land, marry, inherit property, and especially to assume birthright citizenship should be guaranteed by the state. The laws promoting these rights appear not only to preserve our liberty but to guarantee society remains just. Yet considering how much violence and inequality results from these legal mandates, Jacqueline Stevens asks whether we might be making the wrong assumptions. Would a world without such laws be more just? Arguing (...)
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  10. Jacqueline Stevens (1998). The Uses and Disadvantages of Feminist Theory. Political Theory 26 (5):725-747.
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