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  1. Kimberly Hutchings (2014). Thinking Ethically About the Global in 'Global Ethics'. Journal of Global Ethics 10 (1):26-29.
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  2. Kimberly Hutchings (2011). What is Orientation in Thinking? On the Question of Time and Timeliness in Cosmopolitical Thought. Constellations 18 (2):190-204.
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  3. Kimberly Hutchings (2010). Badiou, Balibar and Rancière – Re-Thinking Emancipation. Contemporary Political Theory 9 (4):508-510.
  4. Kimberly Hutchings (2010). Knowing Thyself: Hegel, Feminism and an Ethics of Heteronomy. In Kimberly Hutchings & Tuija Pulkkinen (eds.), Hegel's Philosophy and Feminist Thought: Beyond Antigone? Palgrave Macmillan.
  5. Kimberly Hutchings & Tuija Pulkkinen (eds.) (2010). Hegel's Philosophy and Feminist Thought: Beyond Antigone? Palgrave Macmillan.
     
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  6. Kimberly Hutchings & Tuija Pulkkinen (2010). Reading Hegel. In Kimberly Hutchings & Tuija Pulkkinen (eds.), Hegel's Philosophy and Feminist Thought: Beyond Antigone? Palgrave Macmillan.
     
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  7. Alison Stone, N. Bauer, Kimberly Hutchings & Tuija Pulkkinen (2010). Hegel and Feminist Politics : A Symposium. In Kimberly Hutchings & Tuija Pulkkinen (eds.), Hegel's Philosophy and Feminist Thought. Palgrave Macmillan.
  8. Elizabeth Frazer & Kimberly Hutchings (2009). Politics, Violence and Revolutionary Virtue: Reflections On Locke and Sorel. Thesis Eleven 97 (1):46-63.
    John Locke (1632—1704) and Georges Sorel (1859—1922) are commonly understood as representing opposed positions vis-a-vis revolution — with Locke representing the liberal distinction between violence and politics versus Sorel's rejection of politics in its pacified liberal sense. This interpretation is shown by a close reading of their works to be misleading. Both draw a necessary link between revolution and violence, and both mediate this link through the concept of `war'. They both depoliticize revolution, as for both of them `war' is (...)
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  9. Kimberly Hutchings (2009). Good Fathers and Rebellious Daughters: Reading Women in Benhabib's International Political Theory. Journal of International Political Theory 5 (2):113-124.
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  10. Kimberly Hutchings (2009). 20 Immanuel Kant. In Jenny Edkins & Nick Vaughan-Williams (eds.), Critical Theorists and International Relations. Routledge. 217.
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  11. Kimberly Hutchings (2009). Moral Images of Freedom: A Future for Critical Theory. By Drucilla Cornell. Hypatia 24 (2):208-211.
  12. Kimberly Hutchings (2009). 6 Simone de Beauvoir. In Jenny Edkins & Nick Vaughan-Williams (eds.), Critical Theorists and International Relations. Routledge. 66.
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  13. Christine Battersby & Kimberly Hutchings (2008). The Sublime, Terror and Human Difference. Radical Philosophy 148:43.
    Christine Battersby is a leading thinker in the field of philosophy, gender studies and visual and literary aesthetics. In this important new work, she undertakes an exploration of the nature of the sublime, one of the most important topics in contemporary debates about modernity, politics and art. Through a compelling examination of terror, transcendence and the ‘other’ in key European philosophers and writers, Battersby articulates a radical ‘female sublime’. A central feature of The Sublime, Terror and Human Difference is its (...)
     
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  14. Elizabeth Frazer & Kimberly Hutchings (2008). On Politics and Violence: Arendt Contra Fanon. Contemporary Political Theory 7 (1):90-108.
  15. Kimberly Hutchings (2008). Time and World Politics: Thinking the Present. Manchester University Press.
  16. Elizabeth Frazer & Kimberly Hutchings (2007). Argument and Rhetoric in the Justification of Political Violence. European Journal of Political Theory 6 (2):180-199.
    In contrast to liberal, Christian and other pacifist ethics and to just war theory, a range of 20th-century thinkers sought to normalize the role of violence in politics. This article examines the justificatory strategies of Weber, Sorel, Schmitt, Beauvoir, Merleau-Ponty and Fanon. They each engage in justificatory argument, deploying arguments for violence from instrumentality, from necessity and from virtue. All of these arguments raise problems of validity. However, we find that they are reinforced by the representation of violence in terms (...)
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  17. Kimberly Hutchings (2007). Simone de Beauvoir and the Ambiguous Ethics of Political Violence. Hypatia 22 (3):111-132.
    : In this essay, Hutchings contends that Simone de Beauvoir's argument in The Ethics of Ambiguity provides a valuable resource for feminists currently addressing the question of the legitimacy of political violence, whether of the state or otherwise. The reason is not that Beauvoir provides a definitive answer to this question, but rather because of the ways in which she deconstructs it. In enabling her reader to appreciate what is presupposed by a resistant politics that adopts violence as its instrument, (...)
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  18. Kimberly Hutchings (2006). Human Rights and Gender Violence: Translating International Law Into Local Justice - by Sally Engle Merry. Ethics and International Affairs 20 (3):390–391.
  19. Kimberly Hutchings (2006). Human Rights and Gender Violence: Translating International Law Into Local Justice, Sally Engle Merry (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2005), 264 Pp., $20 Paper. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 20 (3):390-391.
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  20. Kimberly Hutchings (2006). Men in Political Theory. Contemporary Political Theory 5 (3):350.
  21. Gary Browning, Kimberly Hutchings & Raia Prokhovnik (2003). Editorial Note. Contemporary Political Theory 2 (3):263-263.
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  22. Kimberly Hutchings (2003). Hegel and Feminist Philosophy. Blackwell Pub..
    Hegel and Feminist Philosophy traces the legacy of Hegel in the work of thinkers such as de Beauvoir, Irigaray and Butler, and also in contemporary debates in ...
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  23. Liu Xun, He Gaochao, Carine Defoort, Kimberly Hutchings, Liu Xin & Nick Rengger (2003). Rediscovering Republicanism in China. Contemporary Chinese Thought 34 (3):18-34.
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  24. Kimberly Hutchings (2002). Feminist International Relations: An Unfinished Journey, Christine Sylvester (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2002), 350 Pp., $65 Cloth, $25 Paper. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 16 (2):171-173.
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  25. Kimberly Hutchings (2002). Retrieving Experience: Subjectivity and Recognition in Feminist Politics. Contemporary Political Theory 1 (2):250.
  26. Kimberly Hutchings (2001). De Beauvoir's Hegelianism: Rethinking the Second Sex. Radical Philosophy 107:21-31.
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  27. Kimberly Hutchings (2000). Antigone: Towards a Hegelian Feminist Philosophy. Bulletin of the Hegel Society of Great Britain 41:120-131.
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  28. Kimberly Hutchings (2000). The Question of Self‐Determination and its Implications for Normative International Theory. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 3 (1):91-120.
  29. Kimberly Hutchings (1999). International Political Theory: Rethinking Ethics in a Global Era. Sage Publications.
    This book provides an invaluable overview of the competing schools of thought in traditional and contemporary normative international theory and seeks to provide a new basis for doing international political theory and thinking about ethics in world politics today. · Part one explains the role and place of normative theory in the study of international politics before critically examining mainstream approaches in international relations and applied ethics. Here the student is introduced to the central debates between realists and idealists, and (...)
     
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  30. Kimberly Hutchings (1996). Kant, Critique, and Politics. Routledge.
    The use and abuse and critique of Kant has generated a huge literature among contemporary political theorists; his work has been surreptitiously kept by some critics of the Enlightenment to exeplify starndards of modernity. Kimberly Hutchings reevaluates Kant's work in terms of its significance in the writings of Habersmas, Arendt, Lyotard and Foucault. This is not an exercise in the history of ideas; through her extremely lucid presentation of Kant's critical philosophy, Hutchings reveals the critique to be a complex, ambiguous (...)
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  31. Kimberly Hutchings (1994). The Fate of Art. Aesthetic Alienation From Kant to Derrida and Adorno. [REVIEW] Philosophical Books 35 (1):68-70.
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