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  1. Nick Mansfield (2011). Derrida, Democracy and Violence. Studies in Social Justice 5 (2):231-240.
    Democracy is usually identified with openness, order and pluralism and thus peace. Yet, everywhere, from the political convulsions that bring it into being to the wars that aim to extend it, democracy is violent. Usually this violence is seen as accidental or forced upon democracy. The aim of this paper is to argue that the violence of democracy springs from its inextricable if denied relationship to revolution, the drive to re-found the political order properly and definitively. Through a reading of (...)
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  2. Nick Mansfield (2011). Introduction: Deconstructing Democracy. Derrida Today 4 (2):145-147.
  3. Nick Mansfield (2009). Conference Issue Statement. Derrida Today 2 (2).
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  4. Nick Mansfield (2009). “Twenty Paragraphs of Written Instructions”. Angelaki 14 (3):59 – 68.
    (2009). “Twenty Paragraphs of Written Instructions”. Angelaki: Vol. 14, shadows of cruelty sadism, masochism and the philosophical muse – part one, pp. 59-68.
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  5. Nick Mansfield (2009). “Twenty Paragraphs of Written Instructions” Using Perniola's Enigma and Derrida's Autoimmunity to Read Power and Freedom in Masochism. Angelaki: Journal of Theoretical Humanities 14 (3):59-68.
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  6. Nick Mansfield & Nicole Anderson (2009). General Editors' Note. Derrida Today 2 (1).
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  7. Nick Mansfield (2008). No Peace Without War, No War Without Peace : Deconstructing War. In Nicole Anderson & Katrina Schlunke (eds.), Cultural Theory in Everyday Practice. Oxford University Press.
  8. Nick Mansfield (2008). Sovereignty as its Own Question: Derrida's Rogues. Contemporary Political Theory 7 (4):361.
  9. Nick Mansfield (2008). Theorizing War: From Hobbes to Badiou. Palgrave Macmillan.
    War is always defined in relation to something else: peace, society, civilization, friendship or love. What is the relationship between war and its "other"? Are they opposites or versions of one another? This book surveys four hundred years of thinking about the definition of war, from Hobbes and Clausewitz to Badiou and Žižek.
     
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  10. Nick Mansfield (2007). War and Its Other: Between Bataille and Derrida. Theory and Event 9 (4).
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