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  1.  1
    Prague: Twenty Years Later.Amy Allen - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):270-271.
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  2. Through the Iron Curtain, Stuck Halfway Down.Albena Azmanova - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):294-295.
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  3. My Prague.Banu Bargu - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):341-342.
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  4.  1
    Dubrovnik, Prague, Praxis International and Constellations: Intertwined Fates.Seyla Benhabib - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):249-249.
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  5.  1
    The Prehistory of the Prague Meetings.Richard J. Bernstein - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):272-273.
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  6. Siding with Modernity.Matteo Bianchin - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):327-328.
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  7. Building a Symbiosis of Praxis and Theory in Normative Political Philosophy.Daniel Blanch - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):347-348.
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  8. From Italy to New York, Via Prague: The Passion for Critique.Chiara Bottici - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):318-318.
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  9. Observing Communicative Competences.Hubertus Buchstein - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):252-253.
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  10. Critical Theory and Practices of Life.Marina Calloni - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):314-315.
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  11.  1
    Outsider–Insider’s Perspectives.Dario Castiglione - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):292-293.
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  12.  1
    Mind the ‘And’: Prague, Philosophy and Social Sciences.Robin Celikates - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):337-338.
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  13.  1
    Community, Leadership and Continuity.Simone Chambers - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):296-297.
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  14.  1
    Reflections on the Dubrovnik/Prague Seminars.Jean L. Cohen - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):243-244.
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  15.  1
    Philosophy and the Social Sciences: Reflections on a Meeting.Maeve Cooke - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):260-261.
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  16. The Multiple Identities of Critical Theory: A Hydra or a Proteus?Claudio Corradetti - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):306-307.
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  17. The Idea of a Good Life.Paolo Costa - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):333-334.
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  18.  1
    A Forum for Philosophical Imagination and Social Critique.Dews Peter - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):250-251.
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  19. The Irreplaceable Presence of Prague in My Life.Pieter Duvenage - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):290-291.
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  20. What is ‘Critical’ About Critical Theory?Eva Erman - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):300-301.
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  21.  1
    The Prague Conference: Directors, General Themes, Plenaries, Workshops, Papers.Alessandro Ferrara - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):355-372.
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  22. The Secret Underneath a Success Story.Alessandro Ferrara - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):247-248.
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  23.  1
    Prague, or Critical Theory in the 21st Century.Alessandro Ferrara - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):235-242.
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  24. The Next Big Thing.Robert Fine - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):278-279.
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  25.  2
    The Geist of an Impossible Conference.Rainer Forst - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):262-263.
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  26.  1
    A Tale of Two Cities – and Three Generations.Nancy Fraser - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):264-265.
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  27. Prague Matters.Barbara Fultner - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):308-309.
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  28.  3
    An Intellectual Laboratory for the Democratic and Cosmopolitan Left.Pablo Gilabert - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):329-330.
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  29.  1
    Prague, Villa Lanna and a Changing Europe.John Holmwood - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):316-317.
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  30.  2
    Recollections of a Transition.Axel Honneth - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):245-246.
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  31. The Conference From the Prague Perspective.Marek Hrubec - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):256-257.
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  32.  2
    My Critical Time in Prague: Reminiscence Not Theory.David Ingram - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):331-332.
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  33. Five Years of Being at Home in the Academic World.Marjan Ivković - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):349-350.
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  34.  1
    Discourse, but Also Dancing.Matthias Kettner - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):282-283.
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  35.  1
    My First Time.Regina Kreide - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):323-324.
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  36. The Prague Colloquium: The Heart, Spirit, Home of Critical Theorists.María Pía Lara - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):268-269.
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  37. Next Year in Prague!Øjvind Larsen - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):312-313.
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  38. Rationality, Democracy, Crisis and Emancipation.Miriam M. S. Madureira - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):325-326.
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  39. Memories of Prague.Johanna Meehan - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):304-305.
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  40.  1
    At the Liberal Edge in Prague.Frank I. Michelman - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):254-255.
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  41.  1
    The Diversity and Unity of Critical Theory in Prague.Brian Milstein - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):335-336.
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  42.  1
    Prague – a 21st-Century Salon and Beyond?Lenny Moss - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):284-285.
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  43.  1
    Prague Memories.David Owen - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):319-320.
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  44.  1
    New Old Prague.Max Pensky - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):310-311.
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  45.  1
    Dubrovnik and Prague.David M. Rasmussen - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):276-277.
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  46. Power Struggles and Friendships: Prague’s Mysteries.Hartmut Rosa - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):258-259.
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  47.  1
    Critical Theory and Critical Theories.Martin Saar - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):298-299.
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  48. Pigeon-Holing Prague?William E. Scheuerman - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):266-267.
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  49. The Limits of Reason and the Prague Conference.Steven Shiffrin - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):302-303.
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  50. Rooted in the Future: Prague Between Tradition and Innovation.Debora Spini - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):339-340.
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  51.  1
    The Location of Critique.Titus Stahl - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):351-352.
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  52. The Prague Conference: Fostering Critical Social Theory Through Inspiration and Limitation.David Strecker - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):353-354.
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  53. The Privilege of Participation.Asger Sørensen - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):286-287.
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  54.  3
    Our Evolving Agenda.Charles Taylor - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):274-275.
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  55. Reshaping the Geopolitics of Critical Theory.Testa Italo - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):321-322.
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  56. A Dialectical View of Prague.Mathias Thaler - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):343-344.
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  57.  1
    A Note From the East.Camil Ungureanu - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):345-346.
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  58. Maintaining and Enriching a Tradition.Stephen K. White - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):280-281.
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  59. A Recurrent Prague Spring.Steven L. Winter - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):288-289.
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  60.  5
    The Catastrophe of Neo-Liberalism: Finance, Emancipation and Disintegration.Roger Foster - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (2):123-143.
    My article provides a systematic interpretation of the transformation of capitalist society in the neo-liberal era as a form of what Karl Polanyi called ‘cultural catastrophe’. I substantiate this claim by drawing upon Erich Fromm’s theory of social character. Fromm’s notion of social character, I argue, offers a plausible, psychodynamic explanation of the processes of social change and the eventual class composition of neo-liberal society. I argue, further, that Fromm allows us to understand the psychosocial basis of the process that (...)
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  61.  8
    The Catastrophe of Neo-Liberalism.Roger Foster - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (2):123-143.
    My article provides a systematic interpretation of the transformation of capitalist society in the neo-liberal era as a form of what Karl Polanyi called ‘cultural catastrophe’. I substantiate this claim by drawing upon Erich Fromm’s theory of social character. Fromm’s notion of social character, I argue, offers a plausible, psychodynamic explanation of the processes of social change and the eventual class composition of neo-liberal society. I argue, further, that Fromm allows us to understand the psychosocial basis of the process that (...)
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  62.  18
    Idealism and the Metaphysics of Individuality.Paul Giladi - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (2):208-229.
    What is arguably the central criticism of Hegel’s philosophical system by the Continental tradition, a criticism which represents a unifying thread in the diverse work of Schelling, Feuerbach, Kierkegaard, Nietzsche and Adorno, is that Hegel fails to adequately do justice to the notion of individuality. My aim in this paper is to counter the claim that Hegel’s idea of the concrete universal fails to properly explain the real uniqueness of individuals. In what follows, I argue that whilst the Continental critique (...)
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  63.  7
    Secrecy, Transparency and Government Whistleblowing.William H. Harwood - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (2):164-186.
    In the first part of the 21st century, the complicated relationship between transparency and security reached a boiling point with revelations of extra-judicial CIA activities, near universal NSA monitoring and unprecedented whistleblowing – and prosecution of whistleblowers under the Espionage Act. This article examines the dual necessities of security and transparency for any democracy, and the manner in which whistleblowers radically saddle this Janus-faced relationship. Then I will move to contemporary examples of whistleblowing, showing how and why some prove more (...)
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  64.  4
    Living À la Mode.Sergei Prozorov - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (2):144-163.
    The publication of The Use of Bodies, the final volume in Giorgio Agamben’s Homo Sacer series, makes it possible to take stock of Agamben’s project as a whole. Having started with a powerful critique of the biopolitical sovereignty as the essence of modern politics, Agamben concludes his project with an affirmative vision of inoperative politics of form-of-life, in which life is not negated or sacrificed to the privileged form it must attain, but rather remains inseparable from the form that does (...)
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  65.  3
    A Passion for Justice’: Martin Luther King, Jr.'s and G. W. F. Hegel on ‘World-Historical Individuals.Jim Vernon - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (2):187-207.
    In this article, I explicate Martin Luther King, Jr.’s account of emancipatory history and activism by examining the influence of G. W. F. Hegel’s account of world-historical individuals on his thought. Both thinkers, I argue, affirm that history’s spiritual destiny works through individuals who are driven by the contingencies of their subjective character and given situation to undertake particular actions, and yet who nevertheless freely and decisively break the new from the old by forsaking subjective satisfaction to spur events forward (...)
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  66.  2
    A Passion for Justice.Jim Vernon - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (2):187-207.
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  67.  5
    ‘You Be My Body for Me’: Dispossession in Two Valences.Catherine Kellogg - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (1):83-95.
    Judith Butler and Catherine Malabou’s recent exchange, ‘You Be My Body for Me: Body, Shape and Plasticity in Hegel’s Phenomenology of Spirit’, is remarkable because in their rereading of Hegel’s famous lord and bondsman parable, rather than focusing on recognition, work, or even desire, Butler and Malabou each wonder about how Hegel contributes to a new way of thinking about ‘having’ a body and how coming to ‘be’ a body necessarily involves a kind of dispossession. Butler and Malabou’s reading of (...)
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  68.  4
    Feminism and Rethinking Our Models of the Self.Johanna Meehan - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (1):3-33.
    In this article I argue that Butler and Benhabib work with models of the self that should be jettisoned. Butler relies on what I call the outside-to-inside model, while Benhabib shuttles between an outside-to-inside and an inside-to-outside model. Because of the inherent limitations of these models neither can do what both authors set out to do, which is to describe the ontogeny of the self. I trace their discussions over the course of their writings and then propose that the notion (...)
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  69.  3
    Dignity as Non-Discrimination: Existential Protests and Legal Claim-Making for Reproductive Rights.Wairimu Njoya - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (1):51-82.
    Analysing two reproductive rights claims brought before the High Court of Namibia and the European Court of Human Rights, this article argues that human dignity is not reducible to a recognized warrant to demand a particular set of goods, services, or treatments. Rather, dignity in the contexts in which women experience sterilization abuse would be better characterized as an existential protest against degradation, a protest that takes concrete form in legal demands for equal citizenship. Equality is conceived here as necessitating (...)
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  70.  7
    To What Question is the Badiouan Notion of the Subject an Answer? On the Dialectical Elaboration of the Concept in His Early Work.Jan-Jasper Persijn - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (1):96-120.
    Alain Badiou’s elaboration of a subject faithful to an event is commonly known today in the academic world and beyond. However, his first systematic account of the subject was already published in 1982 and did not mention the ‘event’ at all. Therefore, this article aims at tracing back both the structural and the historical conditions that directed Badiou’s elaboration of the subject in the early work up until the publication of L’Être et l’Événément in 1988. On the one hand, it (...)
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  71.  3
    Political Liberalism and Religious Claims: Four Blind Spots.Kristina Stoeckl - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (1):34-50.
    This article gives an overview of 4 important lacunae in political liberalism and identifies, in a preliminary fashion, some trends in the literature that can come in for support in filling these blind spots, which prevent political liberalism from a correct assessment of the diverse nature of religious claims. Political liberalism operates with implicit assumptions about religious actors being either ‘liberal’ or ‘fundamentalist’ and ignores a third, in-between group, namely traditionalist religious actors and their claims. After having explained what makes (...)
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