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  1. Juan Cole (2012). Egypt's New Left Versus the Military Junta. Social Research: An International Quarterly 79 (2):487-510.
     
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  2. Juan Ri Cole (2003). The Taliban, Women, and the Hegelian Private Sphere. Social Research: An International Quarterly 70 (3):771-808.
    The radical Islamist regime of the Taliban affords an extensive view of the logic of Muslim fundamentalism regarding the public and private spheres. I argue that the Taliban de-privatized several life-spheres, "publicizing" religion and the body. The Taliban performed power as public spectacle, employing public executions, amputations and whippings. Religion, too, was to be completely public, as Habermas argues it was in Europe before the 18th century. As soon as they took Kabul, the Taliban insisted that all residents had to (...)
     
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    Juan Ricardo Cole (2005). An Election in Iraq. Theory and Event 8 (2).
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  4. Juan R. I. Cole & Abbas Amanat (1990). Resurrection and Renewal: The Making of the Babi Movement in Iran, 1844-1850. Journal of the American Oriental Society 110 (4):783.
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  5. Juan Cole (2005). The Reelection of Bush and the Fate of Iraq. Constellations 12 (2):164-172.
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  6. Roger Owen & Juan R. I. Cole (1994). Colonialism and Revolution in the Middle East: Social and Cultural Origins of Egypt's ʿUrabi MovementColonialism and Revolution in the Middle East: Social and Cultural Origins of Egypt's Urabi Movement. Journal of the American Oriental Society 114 (2):284.
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