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Margaret Kohn [13]Margarete Kohn [1]
  1. Margaret Kohn (2013). Postcolonialism and Global Justice. Journal of Global Ethics 9 (2):187 - 200.
    This paper examines the rhetorical dimension of arguments about global justice. It draws on postcolonial theory, an approach that has explored the relationship between knowledge and power. The global justice literature has elaborated critiques of global inequality and advanced arguments about how to overcome the legacies of domination. These concerns are also shared by critics of colonialism, yet there are also epistemological differences that separate the two scholarly communities. Despite these differences, I argue that bringing the two literatures into conversation (...)
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  2. Taiaike Alfred, Dipesh Chakabarty, Enrique Dussel, Emmanuel Eze, Vicki Hsueh, Margaret Kohn, Pratap Bhanu Mehta, Sankar Muthu, Bhikhu Parekh, Jennifer Pitts, Ofelia Schutte, Jessé Souza & Iris Marion Young (2011). Colonialism and its Legacies. Lexington Books.
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  3. Margaret Kohn (2010). Unblinking: Citizens and Subjects in the Age of Video Surveillance. Constellations 17 (4):572-588.
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  4. Margaret Kohn (2009). Afghānī on Empire, Islam, and Civilization. Political Theory 37 (3):398 - 422.
    This essay provides an interpretation of Sayyid Jamāl ad-Dīn al-Afghānī, a controversial figure in nineteenth-century Islamic political thought. One aspect of this controversy is the tension between "Refutation of the Materialists," Afghānī's well-known defense of religious orthodoxy, and a short newspaper article entitled "Reply to Renan" that dismisses prophetic religion as dogmatic and intellectually stifling. In this essay I argue that close attention to Afghānī's theory of civilization helps resolve this apparent contradiction. Afghānī's interest in Ibn Khaldūn and the French (...)
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  5. Margaret Kohn (2009). Dreamworlds of Deindustrialization. Theory and Event 12 (4).
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  6. Margaret Kohn, Colonialism. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  7. Margaret Kohn (2008). Homo Spectator: Public Space in the Age of the Spectacle. Philosophy and Social Criticism 34 (5):467-486.
    This article develops a novel approach to the relationship between public space and democracy. It employs the concept of the spectacle to show how public space can serve to destroy or weaken solidarity just as easily as it can foster a democratic ethos of equality. A close reading of Rousseau's Letter to M. d'Alembert on the Theatre helps illuminate the political implications of modern public life, which increasingly takes the form of passive individuals assembling in order to view a spectacle. (...)
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  8. Margarete Kohn (2007). Political Reconciliation. Contemporary Political Theory 6 (1):110-112.
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  9. Margaret Kohn (2006). Bare Life and the Limits of the Law. Theory and Event 9 (2).
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  10. Margaret Kohn (2005). Kafka's Critique of Colonialism. Theory and Event 8 (3).
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  11. Margaret Kohn (2002). Review: Panacea or Privilege? New Approaches to Democracy and Association. [REVIEW] Political Theory 30 (2):289 - 298.
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  12. Margaret Kohn (2000). Language, Power, and Persuasion: Toward a Critique of Deliberative Democracy. Constellations 7 (3):408-429.
    The past twenty years have witnessed the consolidation of deliberation as the normative basis of democratic theory. Although different versions of deliberative democracy vary in scope and degree of institutionalization, they share the assumption that the rational consensus engendered through discussion should serve as the normative guide for democratic politics. Although this tradition has roots in the birth of bourgeois liberal thought, it has received renewed attention due to Habermas’s reformulation on the basis of discourse ethics. In his middle period, (...)
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