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  1. Joseph D. Lewandowski (forthcoming). Teamwork as Reflexive Social Cooperation. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport:1-7.
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  2. Joseph D. Lewandowski (2009). Enlightenment and Constraints. Public Reason 1 (2).
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  3. Joseph D. Lewandowski (2005). Street Culture: The Dialectic of Urbanism in Walter Benjamin’s Passagen-Werk. Philosophy and Social Criticism 31 (3):293-308.
    This article develops a sociological reading of Walter Benjamin’s ‘Arcades Project’, or Passagen-werk . Specifically, the essay seeks to make explicit Benjamin’s non-dualistic account of structure and agency in the urban milieu. I characterize this account as the ‘dialectic of urbanism’, and argue that one of the central insights of Benjamin’s Passagen-werk is that it locates an emergent and innovative cultural form - a distinctive ‘street culture’ or jointly shared way of modern urban life - within haussmannizing techniques of architectural (...)
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  4. Joseph D. Lewandowski (2003). Critical Theory and the Sociology of Knowledge. International Studies in Philosophy 35 (4):149-151.
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  5. Joseph D. Lewandowski (2000). Thematizing Embeddedness: Reflexive Sociology as Interpretation. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 30 (1):49-66.
    This article examines the interpretive dimensions of human action. Although it takes the reflexive sociology of Pierre Bourdieu as its starting point, the article attempts to develop a more robust hermeneutical account of the reflexivity of social actors and those who study them than Bourdieu himself has considered. It is argued that interpretation is best understood not as the homologous expression of inculcated structures but rather as context-sensitive and reflexively context-transforming action—or what the author wishes to characterize, respectively, as first- (...)
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  6. Joseph D. Lewandowski (1996). Adorno on Jazz and Society. Philosophy and Social Criticism 22 (5):103-121.
    In this essay I offer a philosophical-political reconstruction of Theodor Adorno's engagements with jazz. Rather than consider whether or not Adorno got jazz 'right', I give an account of how and why Adorno develops the criticisms that he does. I argue that in Adorno's analysis of jazz three interpenetrating claims emerge: (1) a rejection of jazz's sense of improvisation and spontaneity; (2) a demonstration of jazz's entwinement with the modern technologiza tion of everyday life; and (3) a critique of jazz's (...)
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  7. Joseph D. Lewandowski (1994). Review Essay: Heidegger, Literary Theory and Social Criticism. Philosophy and Social Criticism 20 (3):109-122.
  8. Joseph D. Lewandowski (1993). The Transparent Society. By Gianni Vattimo. Modern Schoolman 70 (3):231-234.
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