Year:

  1.  9
    Parrhesia and the Ethics of Public Service – Towards a Genealogy of the Bureaucrat as Frank Counsellor.Edward Barratt - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):120-141.
    Foucault makes clear in his later lectures that the notion of parrhesia has a long and varied history, which he merely sketches in his investigations of ancient politics and philosophy. Recent research extends and modifies Foucault’s genealogy of parrhesia as an aspect of the practice of the adviser or counsellor of a monarch or prince, showing how parrhesia informed notions of counsel at other times: in later antiquity, the middle ages as well as early modern Europe. Here we seek to (...)
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  2.  12
    Foucault on Drugs: The Personal, the Ethical and the Political in Foucault in California.Kurt Borg - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):142-164.
    Review Essay on: Simeon Wade, Foucault in California [A True Story – Wherein the Great French Philosopher Drops Acid in the Valley of Death], foreword by Heather Dundas.. 144 pp, ISBN 9781597144636.
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  3.  7
    C. Heike Schotten, Queer Terror: Life, Death, and Desire in the Settler Colony. (New York: Columbia University Press, 2018). 272 Pp. ISBN: 9780231187473. [REVIEW]Yin-An Chen - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):169-173.
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  4.  5
    Marcelo Hoffman (Special Ed.), Foucault and the Politics of Resistance in Brazil. The Carceral Notebooks 13. (2017-2018). Pp. 230. Http://Www.Thecarceral.Org/Journal-Vol13.Html. [REVIEW]Pedro Mauricio Garcia Dotto - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):165-168.
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  5.  9
    Genealogy as Multiplicity, Contestation, and Relay: Response to Samir Haddad, Sarah Hansen, and Cressida Heyes.Verena Erlenbusch-Anderson - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):25-35.
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  6.  9
    Foucault On Psychoanalysis: Missed Encounter or Gordian Knot?Mark G. E. Kelly - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):96-119.
    Foucault’s remarks concerning psychoanalysis are ambivalent and even prima facie contra-dictory, at times lauding Freud and Lacan as anti-humanists, at others being severely criti-cal of their imbrication within psychiatric power. This has allowed a profusion of interpretations of his position, between so-called ‘Freudo-Foucauldians’ at one extreme and Foucauldians who condemn psychoanalysis as such at the other. In this article, I begin by surveying Foucault’s biographical and theoretical relationship to psychoanalysis and the sec-ondary scholarship on this relationship to date. I pay (...)
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  7.  6
    Examining Genealogy as Engaged Critique.Samir Haddad - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):4-9.
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  8.  6
    Genealogy, Terrorism, and the "Relays" of Thought.Sarah K. Hansen - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):10-16.
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  9.  7
    Situating Genealogies of Terrorism.Cressida J. Heyes - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):17-24.
    A contribution to a symposium on the book, Genealogies of Terrorism: Revolution, State, Violence, Empire, by Verena Erlenbusch-Anderson.
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  10.  5
    Preface to Symposium on Verena Erlenbusch-Anderson's "Genealogies of Terrorism".Colin Koopman - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):1-3.
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  11. On the Ways of Writing the History of the State.Eli B. Lichtenstein - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):71-95.
    Foucault's governmentality lectures at the Collège de France analyze the history of the state through the lens of governmental reason. However, these lectures largely omit consideration of the relationship between discipline and the state, prioritizing instead raison d'État and liberalism as dominant state technologies. To remedy this omission, I turn to Foucault's early studies of discipline and argue that they provide materials for the reconstruction of a genealogy of the "disciplinary state." In reconstructing this genealogy, I demonstrate that the disciplinary (...)
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  12.  7
    The Carceral Existence of Social Work Academics: A Foucauldian Analysis of Social Work Education in English Universities.Diane Simpson & Sarah Amsler - 2020 - Foucault Studies 1 (28):36-70.
    Applying Foucault’s concepts of disciplinary power and technologies of the self to the ex-periences of social work academics in English universities, this articles reveals their carceral existences, arguing that social work academics and their students exist within a “carceral network” which controls and normalises behaviour by simultaneously trapping them with-in and excluding them from succeeding in academic practices. While social work academics become “docile bodies” as they are shaped and trained by competing norms of neoliberal higher education and professional social (...)
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