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Julian Bourg [9]Julian Edward Bourg [1]
  1. Julian Bourg & Knox Peden (2008). REVIEWS-From Revolution to Ethics: May'68 and Contemporary French Thought. Radical Philosophy 149:46.
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  2. Julian Bourg (2007). Democracy Past and Future. By Pierre Rosanvallon. Constellations 14 (4):661-664.
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  3. Julian Bourg (2005). The Red Guards of Paris: French Student Maoism of the 1960s. History of European Ideas 31 (4):472-490.
    This article examines how Maoist theory and practice were imported to France during the 1960s. A syncretic phenomenon, as notions developed in the Chinese cultural context were adapted to the very different Gallic situation, French Maoism proved to be especially influential among students at the École normale supérieure at the rue d’Ulm in Paris, where the Marxist theoretician, Louis Althusser, was teaching. Maoist philosophy facilitated critiques of the Moscow-aligned French Communist Party and its student union; it enabled Althusser's rethinking of (...)
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  4. Julian Bourg (2004). Empire Versus Multitude: Place Your Bets. Ethics and International Affairs 18 (3):97–107.
    Julian Bourg reviews Multitude: War and Democracy in the Age of Empire, by Michael Hardt and Antonio Negri; Negri on Negri, by Antonio Negri and Anne Dufourmantelle; Time for Revolution, by Antonio Negri; Debating Empire, edited by Gopal Balakrishnan; and Empire’s New Clothes: Reading Hardt and Negri, edited by Paul Passavant.
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  5. Julian Bourg (2004). “Society Must Be Defended” and the Last Foucault. Radical Philosophy Review 7 (1):1-16.
    Michel Foucault’s 1976 Collège de France course provides a window on the shift into the work of his final years. Presented between the publication of Discipline and Punish (1975) and the first volume of The History of Sexuality (1976), the lectures presented a political history of power that foregrounded the function of war. This article suggests that elements of the lectures could already be found in Discipline and Punish and that they introduced categories, such as bio-power, that became increasingly important (...)
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  6. Julian Bourg (2003). Ethics: An Essay on the Understanding of Evil, Alain Badiou, Trans. Peter Hallward (New York: Verso, 2001), 166 Pp., $27 Cloth, $16 Paper. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 17 (1):186-188.
  7. Julian Bourg (2002). Les contributions accidentelles du marxisme au renouveau des droits de l'homme en France dans l'après-68. Actuel Marx 2 (2):125-138.
    Marxism’s Unintentional Contributions to the Renewal of Human Rights in Post-1968 France. The years following May 1968 witnessed the end of a certain chapter of French Marxism and a return to the languages of human rights and liberalism. French Marxism itself unintentionally contributed to this development. This article examines three overlapping cases from the 1970s : Maoism and mobilization around prisons, the women’s movement and the law, and the New Philosophers’ undermining of a dialectical view of history.
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  8. Julian Bourg (2001). A Modernist Catholic? Edouard Le Roy's Dual Critique of Scientism and Neo-Scholasticism. Modern Schoolman 78 (4):317-343.
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  9. Julian Bourg (2001). The Rhetoric of Modal Equivocacy in Cartesian Transubstantiation. Journal of the History of Ideas 62 (1):121-140.
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