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David Ames Curtis [7]David A. Curtis [1]
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  1. David Ames Curtis (1990). Joel Kovel, In Nicaragua (London, Free Association Books, 1988). Thesis Eleven 27 (1):219-233.
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    David Ames Curtis (1997). Introduction. Thesis Eleven 49 (1):iii-v.
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  3. David A. Curtis (1986). A Class and State Analysis of Henry Sidgwick's Utilitarianism. Philosophy and Social Criticism 11 (3):259-296.
  4.  18
    Ramin Jahanbegloo & David Ames Curtis (1992). Philosophical Interrogation and Creation of Democracy: Iran Confronts Modern Destiny. Thesis Eleven 32 (1):103-107.
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  5. David Ames Curtis (ed.) (2002). Legitimacy and Politics: A Contribution to the Study of Political Right and Political Responsibility. Cambridge University Press.
    The increase in cases of political corruption, the loss of politicians' credibility, the development of social and political forms of pathology, and the role of the State have been at the center of political debates. In one way or another, these problems raise the question of the legitimacy of the established powers. The result is that legitimacy, a key notion of political thought in general, has today become a burning issue. Coicaud examines all these issues and proffers insightful answers to (...)
     
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  6. David Ames Curtis (1996). Memory and History. Common Knowledge 2:14-20.
     
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  7. David Ames Curtis (ed.) (2002). On Plato's "Statesman". Stanford University Press.
    This posthumous book represents the first publication of one of the seminars of Cornelius Castoriadis, a renowned and influential figure in twentieth-century thought. A close reading of Plato's _Statesman_, it is an exemplary instance of Castoriadis's pragmatic, pertinent, and discriminating approach to thinking and reading a great work: "I mean really reading it, by respecting it without respecting it, by going into the recesses and details without having decided in advance that everything it contains is coherent, homogeneous, makes sense, and (...)
     
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  8. David Ames Curtis (ed.) (2000). Writing: The Political Test. Duke University Press.
    Writing involves risks—the risk that one will be misunderstood, the risk of being persecuted, the risks of being made a champion for causes in which one does not believe, this risk of inadvertently supporting a reader’s prejudices, to name a few. In trying to give expression to what is true, the writer must “clear a passage within the agitated world of passions,” an undertaking that always to some extent fails: writers are never the master of their own speech. In _Writing: (...)
     
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