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Todd May [62]Todd G. May [4]Todd Gifford May [1]
  1. Todd G. May (forthcoming). The Politics of Life in the Thought of Gilles Deleuze. Substance.
     
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  2. Todd May (2014). Death. Routledge.
    The fact that we will die, and that our death can come at any time, pervades the entirety of our living. There are many ways to think about and deal with death. Among those ways, however, a good number of them are attempts to escape its grip. In this book, Todd May seeks to confront death in its power. He considers the possibility that our mortal deaths are the end of us, and asks what this might mean for our living. (...)
     
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  3. Todd May (2014). Moral Individualism, Moral Relationalism, and Obligations to Non‐Human Animals. Journal of Applied Philosophy 31 (1):155-168.
    Moral individualists like Jeff McMahan and Peter Singer argue that our moral obligations to animals, both human and non-human, are grounded in the morally salient capacities of those animals. By contrast, what might be called moral relationalists argue that our obligations to non-human animals are grounded in our relationship to them. Moral relationalists are of various kinds, from relationalists regarding assistance to animals, such as Clare Palmer and Elizabeth Anderson, to relationalists grounded in a Wittgensteinian view of human practice, such (...)
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  4. Todd May (2013). From World Government to World Governance. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 27 (2):277-286.
    Anarchism, of whatever type, is likely to be resistance to the idea of world government. But this does not entail that it is resistance to world governance. Governance can happen at a variety of levels. It does not have to be top-down, as with world government, but can arise from the bottom up. To assume otherwise is to assume that governance happens only through hierarchies and not through the building of networks. The question facing those of us who would like (...)
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  5. Todd May (2012). Friendship in an Age of Economics: Resisting the Forces of Neoliberalism. Lexington Books.
     
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  6. Todd May (2012). Thinking the Impossible: French Philosophy Since 1960. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 20 (5):1045-1048.
    British Journal for the History of Philosophy, Volume 0, Issue 0, Page 1-4, Ahead of Print.
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  7. Todd May (2011). A New Neo-Pragmatism: From James and Dewey to Foucault. Foucault Studies 11:54-62.
    Michel Foucault's thought not only converges with a certain type of pragmatism; it can deepen our understanding of pragmatism. There is an ambivalence in pragmatist thought between an approach that privileges the question of: ”What works?” and ”How does it work?” The former misses the political idea that some practices don't just work, but work for one purpose or another. Foucault's pragmatism does not focus on what works, but instead utilizes the concept of practices as a unit of analysis, and (...)
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  8. Todd May (2010). Contemporary Political Movements and the Thought of Jacques Rancière: Equality in Action. Edinburgh University Press.
  9. Todd May (2010). Emerging Trends in Continental Philosophy. In Alan D. Schrift (ed.), The History of Continental Philosophy. The University of Chicago Press.
    "Emerging Trends in Continental Philosophy" presents a comprehensive and accessible analysis of the most recent developments in European thought. From feminist thought to environmental philosophy to analytic themes in Continental philosophy to recent discussions of citizenship, "Emerging Trends" offers an overview of the currents animating contemporary Continental philosophy. The volume focuses on thematic developments rather than individual figures, allowing the reader to follow the threads that weave different thinkers together. Each essay is written by an expert in the area covered, (...)
     
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  10. Todd May (2010). Review of Jacques Rancière, Dissensus: On Politics and Aesthetics. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2010 (7).
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  11. Todd May (2010). Thinking the Break: Rancière, Badiou, and the Return of a Politics of Resistance. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 1 (2):253-268.
    Politics today seems to be marked either by fear or conciliation. The idea of a radical break with the present has, for many, been removed from the agenda. What tie together the thought of Jacques Rancière and Alain Badiou is a commitment to politics as offering the possibility of a break with the present. This paper examines their common thought, as well as what divides them, from the perspective of a renewal of the political project of resistance.
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  12. Samantha E. Bankston, Harold Barclay, Lewis Call, Alexandre J. M. E. Christoyannopoulos, Vernon Cisney, Jesse Cohn, Abraham DeLeon, Francis Dupuis-Déri, Benjamin Franks, Clive Gabay, Karen Goaman, Rodrigo Gomes Guimarães, Uri Gordon, James Horrox, Anthony Ince, Sandra Jeppesen, Stavros Karageorgakis, Elizabeth Kolovou, Thomas Martin, Todd May, Nicolae Morar, Irène Pereira, Stevphen Shukaitis, Mick Smith, Scott Turner, Salvo Vaccaro, Mitchell Verter, Dana Ward & Dana M. Williams (2009). New Perspectives on Anarchism. Lexington Books.
     
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  13. Todd May (2009). Democracy is Where We Make It. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 13 (1):3-21.
    How might we think about equality in a non-hierarchical fashion? How might equality be conceived with some degree of equality? The problem with the presupposition of liberalism is that, by distributing equality, liberals place most people at the receiving end of the political operation. There are those who distribute equality and those who receive it. Once you start with that assumption, the hierarchy is already in place. It’s too late to return to equality. Equality, instead of being the result of (...)
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  14. Todd May (2009). 6 Philosophies of Difference. In John Mullarkey & Beth Lord (eds.), The Continuum Companion to Continental Philosophy. Continuum. 93.
  15. Todd May (2009). Rancière in South Carolina. In Gabriel Rockhill & Philip Watts (eds.), Jacques Rancière: History, Politics, Aesthetics. Duke University Press.
  16. Todd May (2009). Review of Oliver Feltham, Alain Badiou: Live Theory. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (3).
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  17. Jeff Love & Todd May (2008). From Universality to Inequality. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 12 (2):51-69.
    Alain Badiou argues in “Rancière and Apolitics” that Rancière has appropriated his central idea of equality from Badiou’s own work. We argue that Badiou’s characterisation of Rancière’s project is correct, but that his self-characterisation is mistaken. What Badiou’s ontology of events opens out onto is not necessarily equality, but instead universality. Equality is only one form of universality, but there is nothing in Badiou’s thought that prohibits the (multiple) universality he positsfrom being hierarchical. In the end, then, Badiou’s thought moves (...)
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  18. Jeff Love & Todd May (2008). From Universality to Inequality: Badiou’s Critique of Rancière. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 12 (2):51-69.
    Alain Badiou argues in “Rancière and Apolitics” that Rancière has appropriated his central idea of equality from Badiou’s own work. We argue that Badiou’s characterisation of Rancière’s project is correct, but that his self-characterisation is mistaken. What Badiou’s ontology of events opens out onto is not necessarily equality, but instead universality. Equality is only one form of universality, but there is nothing in Badiou’s thought that prohibits the universality he positsfrom being hierarchical. In the end, then, Badiou’s thought moves in (...)
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  19. Todd May (2008). Deleuze and the Tale of Two Intifadas. In Anna Hickey-Moody & Peta Malins (eds.), Deleuzian Encounters: Studies in Contemporary Social Issues. Palgrave Macmillan.
     
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  20. Todd May (2008). Review of Jeffrey T. Nealon, Foucault Beyond Foucault: Power and its Intensifications Since 1984. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2008 (2).
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  21. Todd May (2008). Review of Nick Hewlett, Badiou, Balibar, Rancière: Re-Thinking Emancipation. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2008 (2).
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  22. Todd May (2008). The Political Thought of Jacques Rancière: Creating Equality. Penn State University Press.
     
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  23. Todd May & Inna Semetsky, Deleuze, Ethical Education, and the Unconscious.
    While teaching values is an important part of education, contemporary moral education, however, presents a set of pre-established values to be inculcated rather than comprising a critical inquiry into their possible rightness and wrongness. This essay proposes a somewhat different direction by saying that education, rather than concerning itself with the moral, should concern itself with the ethical. Although morals and ethics are usually equated, we use ethical here as posited by Gilles Deleuze's question of who we might be, based (...)
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  24. Todd May (2007). Equality as a Foucaultian Value. Philosophy Today 51 (Supplement):133-139.
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  25. Todd May (2007). France's Heidegger: History and Philosophy in the Early Years. History and Theory 46 (2):264–271.
  26. Todd May (2007). Foucault Now? Foucault Studies 3:65-76.
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  27. Todd May (2007). Jacques Rancière and the Ethics of Equality. Substance 36 (2):20-36.
  28. Todd May (2007). Jacques Rancière: Literature and Equality. Philosophy Compass 3 (1):83-92.
  29. Todd May (2007). Review of Diane Enns, Speaking of Freedom: Philosophy, Politics, and the Struggle for Liberation. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2007 (4).
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  30. Todd May (2007). Response to Hamann and McWhorter. Foucault Studies 3:88-90.
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  31. Todd May (2006). Foucault's Relation to Phenomenology. In Gary Gutting (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Foucault. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  32. Todd May (2006). Michel Foucault's Guide to Living. Angelaki 11 (3):173 – 184.
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  33. Todd May (2006). Review of C. G. Prado, Searle and Foucault on Truth. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2006 (9).
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  34. Todd May (2006). Social Life and Moral Judgment. Review of Metaphysics 59 (3):638-639.
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  35. Todd May (2006). The Philosophy of Foucault. Routledge.
    Michel Foucault's historical and philosophical investigations have gone through many phases: the archaeological, the genealogical, and the ethical among them. What remains constant, however, is the question that motivates them: who are we? Todd May follows Foucault's itinerary from his early history of madness to his posthumously published College de France lectures and shows how the question of who we are shifts and changes but remains constantly at or just below the surface of his writings. By approaching Foucault's work in (...)
     
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  36. Todd May (2005). Deleuze's Spinoza : Thinker of Difference, or Deleuze Against the Valley Girls. In Stephen H. Daniel (ed.), Current Continental Theory and Modern Philosophy. Northwestern University Press.
  37. Todd May (2005). Gilles Deleuze: An Introduction. Cambridge University Press.
    Other books have tried to explain Gilles Deleuze (1925-1995), one of the twentieth century's most important and elusive thinkers, in general terms. However, Todd May organizes his introduction around a central question at the heart of Deleuze's philosophy: How might we live? He demonstrates how Deleuze offers a view of the cosmos as a living entity that provides ways of conducting our lives that we may not have even dreamed of.
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  38. Todd May (2005). The Moral Theory of Poststructuralism. Penn State University Press.
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  39. Todd May (2004). Michel Foucault. International Studies in Philosophy 36 (3):63-75.
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  40. Todd May (2004). Review of Ronald Bogue, Deleuze's Wake: Tributes and Tributaries. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2004 (5).
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  41. Todd May (2004). War in the Social and Disciplinary Bodies. Radical Philosophy Review 7 (1):41-58.
    In Discipline and Punish, Michel Foucault offers a history of the rise of discipline in its application to the body. Foucault suggests, although he does not develop this suggestion, that the politics of discipline is war carried on by other means. The lecture series “Society Must Be Defended” can be seen as a development of this suggestion. In these lectures, Foucault offers a way of thinking about the society and its politics in terms of war, as well as a way (...)
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  42. Todd May (2003). When is a Deleuzian Becoming ? Continental Philosophy Review 36 (2):139-153.
    Much has been written recently about the Deleuzian concept of becoming. Most of that writing, especially in feminist criticism, has drawn from the later collaborations with Guattari. However, the concept of a becoming arises earlier and appears more consistently across the trajectory of Deleuze's work than the discussion of specific becomings might lead one to believe. In this paper, I trace the concept of becoming in Deleuze's work, and specifically in the earlier works. By doing so, I hope to shed (...)
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  43. Todd May (2002). Heritage and Hate. Teaching Ethics 2 (2):77-79.
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  44. Todd May (2002). Lacanian Anarchism and the Left. Theory and Event 6 (1).
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  45. Todd May (2002). Review of Gillian Howie, Deleuze and Spinoza: An Aura of Expressionism. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2002 (11).
  46. Todd May (2002). On the Very Idea of Continental (or for That Matter Anglo-American) Philosophy. Metaphilosophy 33 (4):401-425.
    For most of the past century, philosophers on the Continent and those in the United States and Britain have taken themselves to be working in very different, even mutually exclusive, philosophical traditions. Although that may have been true until recently, it is no longer so. This piece surveys ten different proposed distinctions that have been offered between the two traditions, and it shows that none of them works, as there are major thinkers on both sides of each proposed distinction that (...)
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  47. Todd May (2001). Our Practices, Our Selves: Or, What It Means to Be Human. Penn State University Press.
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  48. Todd May (2001). The Ontology and Politics of Gilles Deleuze. Theory and Event 5 (3).
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  49. Todd May (2000). Philosophy as a Spiritual Exercise in Foucault and Deleuze. Angelaki 5 (2):223 – 229.
  50. Todd May (1997). Reconsidering Difference: Nancy, Derrida, Levinas, Deleuze. Penn State University Press.
    Reconsidering Difference has a twofold task, the primary one critical and the secondary one reconstructive. The critical task is to show that these various privilegings are philosophical failures.
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