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Michael Dillon [13]Michael G. Dillon [1]
  1. Michael Dillon (2013). Deconstructing International Politics. Routledge.
    "This book is the first full length manuscript to draw on the the insights and techniques of deconstruction to analyse international relations.
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  2. Michael Dillon (2008). Lethal Freedom. Theory and Event 11 (2).
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  3. Michael Dillon (2008). Security, Race and War. In Michael Dillon & Andrew W. Neal (eds.), Foucault on Politics, Security and War. Palgrave Macmillan.
  4. Michael Dillon & Andrew W. Neal (eds.) (2008). Foucault on Politics, Security and War. Palgrave Macmillan.
    Foucault on Politics, Society and War interrogates Foucault's controversial genealogy of modern biopolitics. By insisting on 'life' as the key referent of power in the modern age, Foucault argues that politics grounds society in war, specifically race war, in ways that come to threaten the very human existence it is pledged to promote. These essays situate Foucault's arguments, clarify the correlation of sovereign- and bio-power and examine the relation of bios, nomos and race in relation to modern war.
     
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  5. Michael Dillon (2007). Response. Foucault Studies 2:37-46.
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  6. Michael Dillon (2005). A Passion for the (Im) Possible Jacques Rancière, Equality, Pedagogy and the Messianic. European Journal of Political Theory 4 (4):429-452.
  7. Michael G. Dillon (2005). Cared to Death: The Biopoliticised Time of Your Life. Foucault Studies 1 (2).
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  8. Michael Dillon (2003). (De)Void of Politics?: A Response to Jacques Ranciere's Ten Theses on Politics. Theory and Event 6 (4).
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  9. Michael Dillon (2003). Intelligence Incarnate: Martial Corporeality in the Digital Age. Body and Society 9 (4):123-147.
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  10. Michael Dillon & Paul Fletcher (2000). Introduction. Cultural Values 4 (2):135-136.
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  11. Michael Dillon (1999). Another Justice. Political Theory 27 (2):155-175.
    But that from which things arise (genesis) also give rise to their passing away (phtora) according to what is necessary (kata to chreon); for things render justice (dike) and pay penalty (tisis) for their injustice (adikias), according to the ordinance of time. The Anaximander Fragment.
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  12. Michael Dillon (1998). New Formations of Power. Theory and Event 2 (3).
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  13. Michael Dillon (1996). Politics of Security: Towards a Political Philosophy of Continental Thought. Routledge.
    In this critique of security studies, with insights into the thinking of Heidegger, Foucault, Derrida, Levinas and Arendt, Michael Dillon contributes to the rethinking of some of the fundamentals of international politics, developing what might be called a political philosophy of continental thought. Drawing on the work of Martin Heidegger, Politics of Security establishes the relationship between Heidegger's radical hermeneutical phenomenology and politics and the fundamental link between politics, the tragic and the ethical. It breaks new ground by providing an (...)
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