About this topic
Summary

Critical Theory refers to a form of self-reflexive social critique as well as a particular tradition associated with the Institute for Social Research (Institut für Sozialforschung), a.k.a. the Frankfurt School. Early Frankfurt School theorists combined a Hegelian Marxist social criticism with other emancipatory approaches, such as psychoanalysis and cultural critique, taking a genuinely anti-positivist and interdisciplinary approach. Critical theory was intended to contribute to the “intensification of the struggle with which the theory is connected,” wrote Horkheimer, becoming a material force in the “transformation of society as a whole” (219). Theorists associated with the early Frankfurt School include Theodor Adorno, Max Horkheimer, Herbert Marcuse, and Walter Benjamin, while contemporary figures such as Jürgen Habermas, Axel Honneth, Nancy Fraser, and Seyla Benhabib continue the tradition with non-Marxist forms of critique grounded in, for example, communicative reason and social recognition. Today, Critical Theory refers to a broader spectrum of social theorists in poststructuralist, feminist, queer, critical race, disability, and postcolonial theory, such as Michel Foucault, Judith Butler, Angela Davis, Paulo Freire, Frantz Fanon, Enrique Dussel, Gayatri Spivak, Giorgio Agamben, Jacque Rancière, and Slavoj Žižek.

Key works

Max Horkheimer’s 1937 essay “Traditional and Critical Theory” (in Horkheimer 1972) is a foundational text, outlining the Institute’s interdisciplinary methodology and critique of "traditional" theory. Other important works by early Frankfurt School theorists include Theodor Adorno and Max Horkheimer, Dialectic of Enlightenment; Theodor Adorno, Minima Moralia and Negative Dialectics; short works by Walter Benjamin in Illuminations and Reflections, particularly his essays “The Work of Art in the Age of Mechanical Reproduction” and “On Violence”; and Herbert Marcuse, One-Dimensional Man and Eros and Civilization. Jürgen Habermas’ two-volume work The Theory of Communicative Action represents a break from the earlier Marxist tendencies of the Institute, laying out a new normative foundation for critique in communicative reason. Axel Honneth, the current director of the Institute for Social Research, has alternatively reconstructed the Hegelian notion of social recognition in his critiques of social injustices and social pathologies in Struggle for Recognition and Freedom’s Right. Seyla Benhabib’s Critique, Norm, and Utopia and Nancy Fraser’s Unruly Practices are also important works in the Frankfurt School tradition. Seminal texts beyond this tradition include, for example, Frantz Fanon’s Wretched of the Earth, Paulo Freire’s Pedagogy of the Oppressed, Michel Foucault’s Discipline and Punish, Judith Butler’s Gender Trouble Enrique Dussel’s Ethics of Liberation, Gayatri Spivak’s “Can the Subaltern Speak?”, and Giorgio Agamben’s Homo Sacer.

Introductions

The best scholarly introductions to the Frankfurt School tradition in English are Jay 1973, Held 1980, and Wiggershaus 1994. Jay Bernstein has edited the six-volume collection: The Frankfurt School: Critical Assessment and the publications of the Institute’s journal Zeitscrift für Sozialforschung (1932-1941) are available in a nine-volume set. Notable anthologies on the Frankfurt School and critical theory more generally include Andrew Arato and Eike Gebhardt (eds.), The Essential Frankfurt School Reader, Stephen Eric Bronner and Douglas MacKay Kellner (eds.), Critical Theory and Society, David Rasmussen, The Handbook of Critical Theory, Benhabib, Butler, Cornell, and Fraser, Feminist Contentions; Seyla Benhabib and Drucilla Cornell (eds.), Feminism as Critique, William Rehg and James Bohman (eds), Pluralism and the Pragmatic Turn, Kimberlé Crenshaw, Neil Gotanda, et al. (eds.), Critical Race Theory, Philomena Essed and David Theo Goldberg (eds.), Race Critical Theories, Patrick Williams and Laura Chrisman (eds.), Colonial Discourse and Post-Colonial Theory, and two volumes on the “idea of communism”: Costas Douzinas and Slavoj Žižek (eds.),The Idea of Communism, and Slavoj Žižek (ed.), The Idea of Communism, Volume II.

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  1. Criminal Theory and Critical Theory: Husak in the Age of Abolition.Alice Ristroph - 2022 - Law and Philosophy 41 (2):263-282.
    Political theorists imagine a world without government in order to assess the legitimacy of existing states. Some thinkers, such as philosophical anarchists, conclude that in fact no state can be justified. Should theorists of criminal law similarly imagine away the very thing they seek to theorize? Doug Husak has claimed that “the object of criminal theory is to offer suggestions to improve the content of the criminal law … not to abolish it.” But this Essay argues that abolitionist-leaning scholarship reflects (...)
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  2. Global Fragments: Latinamericanisms, Globalizations, and Critical Theory.Alejandro A. Vallega - 2009 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 23 (4):364-367.
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  3. The Sage Handbook of Frankfurt School Critical Theory.Werner Bonefeld, Beverley Best & Chris O'Kane (eds.) - 2018 - Sage Publications.
    The SAGE Handbook of Frankfurt School Critical Theory expounds the development of critical theory from its founding thinkers to its contemporary formulations in an interdisciplinary setting. It maps the terrain of a critical social theory, expounding its distinctive character vis-a-vis alternative theoretical perspectives, exploring its theoretical foundations and developments, conceptualising its subject matters both past and present, and signalling its possible future in a time of great uncertainty. Taking a distinctively theoretical, interdisciplinary, international and contemporary perspective on the topic, this (...)
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  4. Critical Theory and New Materialisms.Hartmut Rosa & Christoph Henning - 2021 - Routledge.
    Bringing together authors from two intellectual traditions that have, so far, generally developed independently of one another - critical theory and new materialism - this book addresses the fundamental differences and potential connections that exist between these two schools of thought. With a focus on some of the most pressing questions of contemporary philosophy and social theory - in particular those concerning the status of long-standing and contested separations between matter and life, the biological and the symbolic, passivity and agency, (...)
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  5. Architecture and Sacrament: A Critical Theory.David Wang - 2020 - Routledge.
    "David Wang's Architecture and Sacrament considers contemporary architecture theory from a Christian theological perspective. Wang explains the social and cultural reasons why the theological literature tends to be separate from current literature in architecture theory. This book bridges the divide by showing, for example, how the loss of sacramental outlooks, which guided centuries of art and architecture in the West, can shed light on the plight of "big box stores," the environmental crisis and the loss of a sense of community. (...)
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  6. Liberia and the Dialectic of Law: Critical Theory, Pluralism, and the Rule of Law.Shane Chalmers - 2018 - Birkbeck Law Press.
    It is the condition of modernity that an institution cannot depend on a god, tradition, or any other transcendental source to secure its foundations, which thereby come to rest upon ¿ or rather in, and through ¿ its subjects. Never wholly separated from its subjects, and yet never identical with them: this contradictory condition provides a way of seeing how modern law gives form to life, and how law takes form, enlivened by its subjects. By driving Theodor Adorno¿s dialectical philosophy (...)
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  7. The Anti-Oedipus Complex: Lacan, Critical Theory and Postmodernism.Rob J. Weatherill - 2017 - Routledge.
    The Anti-Oedipus Complexcritically explores the post '68 dramatic developments in Freudo-Lacanian psychoanalysis and cultural theory. Beginning with the decline of patriarchy and the master, exemplified by Freud's paean for the Father, the revolutionary path was blown wide open by anti-psychiatry, schizoanalysis and radical politics, the complex antimonies of which are traced here in detail with the help of philosophers, such as Nietzsche, Baudrillard, Levinas, Steiner, Žižek, Badiou, Derrida and Girard, as well as theologians, analysts, writers, musicians and film makers. In (...)
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  8. Negativity and Democracy: Marxism and the Critical Theory Tradition.Vasilis Grollios - 2017 - Routledge.
    The current political climate of uncompromising neoliberalism means that the need to study the logic of our culture that is, the logic of the capitalist system is compelling. Providing a rich philosophical analysis of democracy from a negative, non-identity, dialectical perspective, Vasilis Grollios encourages the reader not to think of democracy as a call for a more effective domination of the people or as a demand for the replacement of the elite that currently holds power. In doing so, he aspires (...)
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  9. Against Old Europe: Critical Theory and Alter-Globalization Movements.Raphael Schlembach - 2014 - Routledge.
    Exploring the work of key theorists critical of globalization, including Habermas, Negri, Holloway, Postone and de Benoist, this book examines critical theory approaches to alter-globalization, illustrated with concrete examples of movements within contemporary Europe. In so doing, it invites readers to explore the charges of nationalism, anti-Americanism and antisemitism brought against parts of the alter-globalization movement. Providing a new perspective on critiques of globalization, Against Old Europe will appeal to sociologists and social and political theorists studying social movements, anti-globalization activism (...)
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  10. Human Rights, Human Dignity, and Cosmopolitan Ideals: Essays on Critical Theory and Human Rights.Matthias Lutz-Bachmann & Amos Nascimento - 2014 - Routledge.
    This book proposes a new agenda for research into a Critical Theory of Human Rights. Each chapter pursues three goals: to reconstruct modern philosophical theories that have contributed to our views on human rights; to highlight the importance of humanity and human dignity as a complementary dimension to liberal rights; and, finally, to integrate these issues more directly in contemporary discussions about cosmopolitanism. The authors not only present multicultural perspectives on how to rethink political and international theory in terms of (...)
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  11. An Exploration on the Critical Theory of Popular Culture of the Frankfurt School.晓丽 胡 - 2022 - Advances in Philosophy 11 (2):99-103.
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  12. Critical Theory at the Margins.Paolo Bolaños - 2021 - Kritike 15 (3):6-12.
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  13. Introduction to the Kritike Special Issue: The Crisis of Critical Theory? Critical Theory From and Beyond the Margins.Paolo Bolaños & Mario Wenning - 2021 - Kritike 15 (3):1-5.
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  14. For a Theory That is Both Critical and Mathematical: Handelman, Matthew, The Mathematical Imagination: On the Origins and Promise of Critical Theory.Jessie Joshua Lino & Esmeralda Manlulu - 2021 - Kritike 15 (2):126-146.
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  15. Martin Jay: Reason After Its Eclipse. On Late Critical Theory.Thomas Krogh - 2017 - Agora 35 (1):339-348.
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  16. David Gartman: Culture, Class, and Critical Theory. Between Bourdieu and the Frankfurt School.Mats Lillehagen - 2017 - Agora 34 (2-03):367-376.
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  17. Michael J. Thompson: The Domestication of Critical Theory.Arne Johan Vetlesen - 2017 - Agora 34 (2-03):317-339.
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  18. Werner Bonefeld: Critical Theory and the Critique of Political Economy. On Subversion and Negative Reason.Oscar Dybedahl - 2016 - Agora 33 (2-03):297-308.
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  19. Todd Hedrick. Reconciliation and Reification: Freedom's Semblance and Actuality From Hegel to Contemporary Critical Theory. New York: Oxford University Press, 2019. ISBN 10- 019063402-2 (Pbk). ISBN 13-978-0-19063402-5 (Hbk). Pp. 296. £55. [REVIEW]Espen Hammer - 2022 - Hegel Bulletin 43 (1):144-148.
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  20. Rahel Jaeggi’s Theory of Alienation.Justin Evans - 2022 - History of the Human Sciences 35 (2):126-143.
    Rahel Jaeggi’s theory of alienation has received less attention than her work on forms of life and capitalism. This theory avoids the problems of traditional theories of alienation: objectivism, paternalism, and essentialism. It also sidesteps post-structuralist criticisms of the theory of alienation. However, Jaeggi’s theory is flawed in two ways: it is not historically specific, and so cannot explain why alienation is a problem for modernity rather than other historical periods, and it is difficult to connect to social critique. I (...)
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  21. Political Hermeneutics and Social Interpretation.Magnus Ferguson - 2022 - Research in Phenomenology 52 (1):137-145.
  22. Methodological Egalitarianism and the Task of a Critical Theory.Matthew Lampert - 2022 - Constellations 29 (1):48-64.
    Constellations, Volume 29, Issue 1, Page 48-64, March 2022.
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  23. Critical Theory Under the Sign of Schopenhauer: A Reconsideration of Horkheimer's Interpretative Debt.Loralea Michaelis - forthcoming - Constellations.
  24. Methodological Egalitarianism and the Task of a Critical Theory.Matthew Lampert - 2022 - Constellations 29 (1):48-64.
    Constellations, Volume 29, Issue 1, Page 48-64, March 2022.
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  25. A Multidimensional View of Misrecognition.Douglas Giles - 2018 - Ethics, Politics and Society 1 (1):9-38.
    Following Axel Honneth, I accept that recognition is integral to individuals’ self-realization and to social justice and that instances of misrecognition are injustices that cause moral injuries. The change in approach to misrecognition that I advocate is to replace a macrosocial top-down picture of misrecognition, such as Honneth’s typology, with a fine-grained phenomenological picture of multiple dimensions in misrecognition behaviors that offers greater explanatory power. This paper explains why a multidimensional view of misrecognition is needed and explores the various ways (...)
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  26. Critical Theory and Social Transformation. Gerard Delanty London: Routledge, 2020.Albena Azmanova - forthcoming - Constellations.
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  27. Reading Hegel After Marx: Lukács and the Question of Teleology.Filippo Menozzi - 2022 - International Critical Thought 1.
    This paper offers a rethinking of the concept of teleology in Marxist theory. In particular, I propose some reflections on György Lukács’s teleology of labour, addressed in The Young Hegel and subsequently reworked in The Ontology of Social Being. Lukács challenged an idealist notion of teleology understood as realisation of a transcendental principle posited a priori. He redefined the concept by showing how Hegel and Marx reintroduced the question of purpose as an essential quality of human labour. Against idealist conceptions, (...)
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  28. A Critical Theory of Economy? Sustainability and Emancipation.Luise Li Langergaard - 2021 - In New Economies for Sustainability: Limits and Potentials for Possible Futures. Springer Verlag. pp. 229-246.
    This chapter explores how a specific analysis of capitalism in recent critical theory can contribute to understanding the relationship between economy and sustainability. Through a reading of Nancy Fraser and Rahel Jaeggi’s book Capitalism – a Conversation in Critical Theory the chapter discusses how critical theory could be helpful for understanding the unsustainable results of capitalist economy in an analytical framework, which integrates several dimensions of sustainability. The book portrays capitalism as characterized by being in a contradictory relationship with its (...)
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  29. Migration and the Recognition of Vulnerability: Reflections on Solidarity Between Judith Butler and the Critical Theory.Martin Huth - 2021 - In Gottfried Schweiger (ed.), Migration, Recognition and Critical Theory. Springer Verlag. pp. 47-69.
    In this chapter, I argue that Axel Honneth’s theory of recognition provides us with some crucial prerequisites for an ethical analysis of dealing with migration in the Western world. His consideration of the inevitable dependency of individuals on recognition, particularly the respect for rights and the esteem of achievements, is crucial for an evaluation of current practices and the detection of social pathologies. However, there are some pitfalls in this approach that can be illustrated through the application of his theory (...)
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  30. Critical Theory, Immanent Critique and Neo-Liberalism. Reply to Critique Raised in Copenhagen.Asger Sørensen - 2022 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 48 (2):184-208.
    Philosophy & Social Criticism, Volume 48, Issue 2, Page 184-208, February 2022. Being critical does not come easy, not even within Critical Theory. In this article I respond to criticism of my book from 2019, Capitalism, Alienation and Critique, arguing that contemporary Critical Theory has something to learn from the founding fathers. Firstly, for Adorno immanent critique has metaphysical implications beyond Honneth’s critique of bourgeois society as inconsistent in terms of its professed ideals. Secondly, immanent critique is not the same (...)
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  31. Wendy Brown, Peter E. Gordon, and Max Pensky, "Authoritarianism: Three Inquiries in Critical Theory.".Justin Charles Michael Patrick - 2022 - Philosophy in Review 42 (1):4-6.
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  32. Critical Theory and Social Transformation. Gerard Delanty London: Routledge, 2020.Albena Azmanova - forthcoming - Wiley: Constellations.
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  33. Within the Shell of the Old. On Critical Theory and Prefigurative Politics.Adrian Kreutz - forthcoming - Philosophy and Public Issues - Filosofia E Questioni Pubbliche.
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  34. Capitalism, Critical Theory, and Migration.Angela Taraborrelli - forthcoming - Philosophy and Public Issues - Filosofia E Questioni Pubbliche.
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  35. Capitalism. A Conversation in Critical Theory. A Précis.Nancy Fraser - forthcoming - Philosophy and Public Issues - Filosofia E Questioni Pubbliche.
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  36. Broaching the Difference Between Intersubjectivity and Intersubjection.Iraklis Ioannidis - 2018 - Sofia Philosophical Review 2 (X).
    In Critical Philosophy and, particularly, phenomenology ‘intersubjectivity’ is a core theme of analysis. As Zahavi put it, intersubjectivity, “be it in the form of a concrete self—other relation, a socially structured life-world, or a transcendental principle of justification, is ascribed an absolutely central role by phenomenologists.” Yet, when dealt with in this way, ‘intersubjectivity,’ as a conceptual attempt to refer to our ontology, to who we are, conceals other phenomena. In this paper an attempt is being made to articulate the (...)
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  37. Capitalism. A Conversation in Critical Theory. A Précis.Gianfranco Pellegrino - forthcoming - Philosophy and Public Issues - Filosofia E Questioni Pubbliche.
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  38. Capitalism, Critical Theory, and Migration.Gianfranco Pellegrino - forthcoming - Philosophy and Public Issues - Filosofia E Questioni Pubbliche.
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  39. Within the Shell of the Old. On Critical Theory and Prefigurative Politics.Gianfranco Pellegrino - forthcoming - Philosophy and Public Issues - Filosofia E Questioni Pubbliche.
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  40. Why AI Ethics Is a Critical Theory.Rosalie Waelen - 2022 - Philosophy and Technology 35 (1):1-16.
    The ethics of artificial intelligence is an upcoming field of research that deals with the ethical assessment of emerging AI applications and addresses the new kinds of moral questions that the advent of AI raises. The argument presented in this article is that, even though there exist different approaches and subfields within the ethics of AI, the field resembles a critical theory. Just like a critical theory, the ethics of AI aims to diagnose as well as change society and is (...)
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  41. Plural Reconstruction: A Method of Critical Theory for the Analysis of Emerging and Contested Political Practices.Svenja Ahlhaus - 2021 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 48 (5):703-725.
    Philosophy & Social Criticism, Volume 48, Issue 5, Page 703-725, June 2022. In this article, I argue that Habermas’s method of rational reconstruction faces limitations when it comes to analysing newly emerging and contested political practices. As rational reconstruction aims to criticize existing practices by determining their normative meaning as reflected in the participants’ idealizing presuppositions, it reaches its limits where emerging and contested practices make it impossible to identify a shared self-understanding and a single participants’ perspective. Using the example (...)
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  42. Critical Theory and the Future of Humanity: A Reply to Asger Sørensen.Per Jepsen - 2022 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 48 (2):164-173.
    Philosophy & Social Criticism, Volume 48, Issue 2, Page 164-173, February 2022. The article entails a critical discussion of the book Capitalism, Alienation and Critique by Asger Sørensen. Like Sørensen’s book, it stresses the importance of the first generation of critical theory – especially Horkheimer and Adorno – although Sørensen is at the same time critized for neglecting the insights of Horkheimer and Adornos work from the mid-1940s and onwards. In arguing for the actuality of especially the late Horkheimer, the (...)
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  43. Social Wrongs.Arto Laitinen & Arvi Särkelä - 2020 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy:1-25.
    In this paper we elucidate the notion of ‘social wrongs’. It differs from moral wrongness, and is broader than narrowly political wrongs. We distinguish conceptually monadic wrongness (1.1), dyadic wronging (1.2), and the idea of there being something ‘wrong with’ an entity (1.3). We argue that social and political wrongs share a feature with natural badness or wrongness (illnesses of organisms) as well as malfunctioning artifacts or dysfunctional organizations: they violate so called ought-to-be norms; they are not as they ought (...)
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  44. A Radical Humanism: A Review of Eric Fromm’s Critical Theory: Hope, Humanism and the Future. [REVIEW]Shelly Johnson - 2021 - Philosophy in the Contemporary World 27 (2):91-99.
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  45. Critical Theory and the Future of Humanity: A Reply to Asger Sørensen.Per Jepsen - 2022 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 48 (2):164-173.
    The article entails a critical discussion of the book Capitalism, Alienation and Critique by Asger Sørensen. Like Sørensen’s book, it stresses the importance of the first generation of critical theory – especially Horkheimer and Adorno – although Sørensen is at the same time critized for neglecting the insights of Horkheimer and Adornos work from the mid-1940s and onwards. In arguing for the actuality of especially the late Horkheimer, the article emphasizes the following topics: The problems of education and ‘Bildung’, The (...)
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  46. From Analytic Pragmatism to Historical Materialism: Frankfurt School Critical Theory and the Quine-Duhem Thesis.Jacob McNulty - forthcoming - European Journal of Philosophy.
    European Journal of Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  47. Artificial Antisemitism: Critical Theory in the Age of Datafication.Matthew Handelman - 2022 - Critical Inquiry 48 (2):286-312.
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  48. تأملات في عالم ما بعد الحقيقة.Salah Osman - 2021 - With Mind We Start Academy.
    لا شك أن بعض الوصايا التي تحملها أحجار جورجيا الإرشادية يتسم بالحكمة والنبل، ومن ثم يستحق الثناء ومحاولة التطبيق، لكن أغلبها في الحقيقة يحمل أفكارًا تستدعي بقوة نظريات المؤامرة بأشكالها المختلفة، لاسيما تلك التي تتعلق بطوفان العولمة وهيمنة رأس المال وبقاء الأصلح ومناهضة الأديان. لا شك أيضًا أن ثمة تفسيرًا جديرًا بالتأمل لهالة الغموض التي أحيط بها النُصب وبُناته، مؤداه أن هذا الغموض لا يعدو أن يكون مجرد نوعٍ من أنواع الترويج السياحي للنُصب ولولاية جورجيا، لكن الأحداث الجارية تقدم سببًا (...)
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  49. Pandemic Politics - An Introduction.Ewa Latecka, Jean Du Toit & Gregory Morgan Swer - 2021 - Acta Academica 53 (2):1-11.
    The outbreak of COVID-19 in early 2020 and the various measures taken subsequently, either by individual countries or by government and nongovernment bodies with a global reach, have had a profound effect on human lives on a number of levels, be it social, economic, legal, or political. The scramble to respond to the threat posed by the rapid spread of the virus has, in many cases, led to a suspension of ordinary politics whilst at the same time throwing into sharp (...)
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  50. Book Review: Critique on the Couch: Why Critical Theory Needs Psychoanalysis, by Amy Allen. [REVIEW]Siraj Sindhu - forthcoming - Political Theory:009059172110571.
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