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Nicholas Brown [18]Nicholas H. Brown [1]Nicholas J. L. Brown [1]Nicholas R. Brown [1]
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Nicholas Brown
University of St. Thomas, Minnesota
  1. One, Two, Many Ends of Literature.Nicholas Brown - 2009 - Mediations 24 (2).
    What if we looked at the notion of the end of literature as a truism, only lacking in plurality and logical rigor? Nicholas Brown explains that one of these “ends” can be regarded as internal to the functioning of literature itself, and as such, the point of departure for a more complete formulation of a Marxist literary criticism. For Brown, this formulation reveals that both literary criticism and Marxism are to be regarded as what he calls “formal materialisms,” a mode (...)
     
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  2.  38
    Pierre Bourdieu: Fieldwork in Culture.David Eick, Nicholas Brown & Imre Szeman - 2000 - Substance 29 (3):113.
  3. Worries of a Family Man.Roberto Schwarz & Nicholas Brown - 2007 - Mediations 23 (1).
    Roberto Schwarz’s 1966 reading reveals the social content of a famously elusive text by Franz Kafka, and hints at its hidden affinities with both the historical moment of Schwarz’s reading and with our own present.
     
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  4. Marxism and Disability. [REVIEW]Nicholas Brown - 2008 - Mediations 23 (2).
    Nicholas Brown reviews Ato Quayson’s Aesthetic Nervousness: Disability and the Crisis of Representation. Quayson’s most recent book is both brilliant in its literary analyses and ethically acute in its discussion of disability. But how do these two moments, the textual and the ethical, relate to each other?
     
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  5. Our Lot. [REVIEW]Milton Ohata, Nicholas Brown & Emilio Sauri - 2007 - Mediations 23 (1).
    Milton Ohata reviews Roberto Schwarz’s Seqüências Brasileiras [Brazilian Episodes]. After the important pamphlet Duas meninas [Two Girls] , Roberto Schwarz returns to the scene with Seqüências Brasileiras, which brings together writings published from 1988-1998. His essays, enemies of preestablished hierarchies, unashamed before mythologies and fashions — always explosive, though discreet — tend to risk untravelled roads, passing by the techniques and fashions common among specialists.
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  6.  5
    Integrins hold Drosophila together.Nicholas H. Brown - 1993 - Bioessays 15 (6):383-390.
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  7. Brazilian Civilization's Missing Link. [REVIEW]Milton Ohata, Nicholas Brown & Emilio Sauri - 2007 - Mediations 23 (1).
    Milton Ohata reviews Luiz Felipe de Alencastro’s O trato dos viventes: Formação do Brasil no Atlântico Sul [Mortal Traffic: The Formation of Brazil in the South Atlantic]. O trato dos viventes begins from a simple but consequential premise: that in the history of Portuguese America, the whole is not the sum of its parts; that is, it cannot be understood by merely combining the histories of its various regimes. Rather, local history is to be interpreted in the light of its (...)
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  8. Pierre Bourdieu Fieldwork in Culture.Nicholas Brown & Imre Szeman - 2000
  9.  33
    Elizabeth Anderson Interview for The Harvard Review of Philosophy.Elizabeth Anderson, Tadhg Larabee & Nicholas Brown - 2019 - The Harvard Review of Philosophy 26:7-21.
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  10.  3
    A Defense of Form.Nicholas Brown - 2014 - Stance 7:19-27.
    By applying the normative basis of Confucian ritual activity to the repeatable designs of internet memes, this essay explores the ways in which socially recognized forms can allow individuals to engage in thoughtful activity with what is represented by but cannot be reduced to form: the particulars of human experience. The goal of this insight is to suggest that the value of art and ideas cannot be isolated from how individuals interact with them, and thus critique should examine how well (...)
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  11. Autonomy: The Social Ontology of Art Under Capitalism.Nicholas Brown - 2019 - Duke University Press.
    In _Autonomy_ Nicholas Brown theorizes the historical and theoretical argument for art's autonomy from its acknowledged character as a commodity. Refusing the position that the distinction between art and the commodity has collapsed, Brown demonstrates how art can, in confronting its material determinations, suspend the logic of capital by demanding interpretive attention. He applies his readings of Marx, Hegel, Adorno, and Jameson to a range of literature, photography, music, television, and sculpture, from Cindy Sherman's photography and the novels of Ben (...)
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  12.  13
    Commentary: “Neural Signatures of Intransitive Preferences”.Nicholas Brown, Clintin P. Davis-Stober & Michel Regenwetter - 2015 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
  13.  1
    Editors' Introduction.Nicholas Brown & Tadhg Larabee - 2020 - The Harvard Review of Philosophy 27:5-6.
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  14.  21
    Emodiversity: Robust Predictor of Outcomes or Statistical Artifact?Nicholas J. L. Brown & James C. Coyne - 2017 - Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 146 (9):1372-1377.
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  15. It's Dialectical! [REVIEW]Nicholas Brown - 2009 - Mediations 24 (2).
    Nicholas Brown reviews Fredric Jameson’s Valences of the Dialectic. To say that Jameson’s most recent contribution to dialectical thought is monumental in scope is perhaps an understatement. What, then, might this reengagement with the dialectic mean both in the context of Jameson’s work and for Marxism today?
     
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  16.  4
    Interpreting From the Interstices: The Role of Justice in a Liberal Democracy—Lessons From Michael Walzer and Emmanuel Levinas.Nicholas R. Brown - 2015 - Levinas Studies 10 (1):155-185.
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  17.  18
    Marxism and Postcolonial Studies Now.Nicholas Brown - 2000 - Symploke 8 (1):214-221.
  18.  8
    On Jameson: From Postmodernism to Globalization (Review).Nicholas Brown - 2006 - Symploke 14 (1):337-338.
  19. Utopian Generations: The Political Horizon of Twentieth Century Literature.Nicholas Brown - 2007 - Utopian Studies 18 (1):90-92.
  20.  5
    Capitalism in Australia: New Histories for a Reimagined Future.Ben Huf, Yves Rees, Michael Beggs, Nicholas Brown, Frances Flanagan, Shannyn Palmer & Simon Ville - 2020 - Thesis Eleven 160 (1):95-120.
    Capitalism is back. Three decades ago, when all alternatives to liberal democracy and free markets appeared discredited, talk of capitalism seemed passé. Now, after a decade of political and economic turmoil, capitalism and its temporal critique of progress and decline again seems an indispensable category to understanding a world in flux. Among the social sciences, historians have led both the embrace and critique of this ‘re-emergent’ concept. This roundtable discussion between leading and emerging Australian scholars working across histories of economy, (...)
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  21. Contemporary Marxist Theory: A Reader.Andrew Pendakis, Jeff Diamanti, Nicholas Brown, Josh Robinson & Imre Szeman (eds.) - 2014
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