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Simon Stow [13]Simon Ashley Stow [1]
  1. Simon Stow (2009). Exceptional Americanism. Theory and Event 12 (2).
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  2. Simon Stow (2008). Do You Know What It Means to Miss New Orleans? George Bush, the Jazz Funeral, and the Politics of Memory. Theory and Event 11 (1).
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  3. Simon Stow (2007). The Democratic Literature of the Future : Richard Rorty, Postmodernism and the American Poetic Tradition. In Mark Bevir, Jill Hargis & Sara Rushing (eds.), Histories of Postmodernism. Routledge
  4. Joseph Chytry, Marianne Constable, Joshua Foa Dienstag, Frederick Michael Dolan, Anne-Lise Francois, Jeffrey Isaac, Peter Euben, Michael MacDonald, Ramona Naddaff, Hannah Pitkin, Andrew Seligsohn & Simon Stow (2006). Between Terror and Freedom: Philosophy, Politics, and Fiction Speak of Modernity. Lexington Books.
    In this volume, Simona Goi and Frederick M. Dolan gather stimulating arguments for the indispensability of fiction_including poetry, drama, and film_as irreplaceable sites for wrestling with nature, meaning, shortcomings, and the future of modern politics.
     
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  5. Simon Stow (2006). Reading Our Way to Democracy? Literature and Public Ethics. Philosophy and Literature 30 (2):410-423.
  6. Tony Burns, Claire Curtis, Laurence Davis, Winter Elliot, Chris Ferns, Everett Hamner, Ursula K. Le Guin, Avery Plaw, Andrew Reynolds, Ellen Rigsby, Jennifer Rodgers, Dan Sabia, Bülent Somay, Douglas Spencer, Simon Stow & Mark Tunick (2005). The New Utopian Politics of Ursula K. Le Guin's the Dispossessed. Lexington Books.
    The Dispossessed has been described by political thinker Andre Gorz as 'The most striking description I know of the seductions—and snares—of self-managed communist or, in other words, anarchist society.' To date, however, the radical social, cultural, and political ramifications of Le Guin's multiple award-winning novel remain woefully under explored. Editors Laurence Davis and Peter Stillman right this state of affairs in the first ever collection of original essays devoted to Le Guin's novel. Among the topics covered in this wide-ranging, international (...)
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  7. Simon Stow (2005). Histories, Logics and Politics: An Interview with Mark Bevir. Journal of Moral Philosophy 2 (2):193-206.
    Although he has written extensively on a broad array of topics, Mark Bevir is most famous for his influential and controversial book The Logic of the History of Ideas (Cambridge University Press, 1999). In a wide-ranging interview, Bevir responds to a number of criticisms and mischaracterizations of the book, clarifies his aims in writing it, and identifies his relationship of his postfoundationalism to both analytical and continental philosophy. Additionally, Bevir articulates a hitherto unexpected ethical dimension to the work, suggesting that (...)
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  8. Simon Stow (2004). Doing Our Own Thing: The Degradation of Language and Music and Why We Should, Like Care (Review). Philosophy and Literature 28 (1):220-223.
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  9. Simon Stow (2004). Theoretical Downsizing and the Lost Art of Listening. Philosophy and Literature 28 (1):192-201.
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  10. Simon Stow (2004). Platonic Noise. Contemporary Political Theory 3 (3):346.
  11. Simon Stow (2002). The Heart of What Matters: The Role for Literature in Moral Philosophy (Review). Philosophy and Literature 26 (2):459-461.
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  12. Simon Stow (2000). Unbecoming Virulence: The Politics of the Ethical Criticism Debate. Philosophy and Literature 24 (1):185-196.
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  13. Simon Stow (1999). The Return of Charles Kinbote: Nabokov on Rorty. Philosophy and Literature 23 (1):65-77.
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