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Oleg Kharkhordin [7]Oleg Valerievitch Kharkhordin [1]
  1.  28
    What is the State? The Russian Concept of Gosudarstvo in the European Context.Oleg Kharkhordin - 2001 - History and Theory 40 (2):206–240.
    What allows us to talk about the state as an active agent when we understand that only individuals act? This article draws comparisons between Quentin Skinner's exposition of the history of the concept of the state in major European languages and the history of its equivalent Russian term gosudarstvo in order to provide some general hypotheses on the development of the phenomenon of the state, and on the origins of this baffling usage. First, summing up a vast number of historical (...)
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  2. Friendship and Politics in Russia.Oleg Kharkhordin - 2016 - Common Knowledge 22 (2):220-236.
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  3.  1
    Nation, Nature and Natality: New Dimensions of Political Action.Oleg Kharkhordin - 2001 - European Journal of Social Theory 4 (4):459-478.
    The concepts of nature and nation are both rooted in the notion of birth. Thus both can be conceived anew if the underlying vision of natality is conceptualized, following Hannah Arendt, not as a set of inexorable biological processes, but as the fundamental human capacity for political action. This reconceptualization of natality allows proposing an alternative to the prevalent commonsensical ethno-nationalist definitions of nation-hood, and also allows a view of the realm of nature itself as inherently political. Arendt's theory finds (...)
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  4. Things as Res Publicae: Making Things Public.Oleg Kharkhordin - 2005 - In Bruno Latour & Peter Weibel (eds.), Making Things Public. MIT Press. pp. 280--89.
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  5.  5
    Why Res Publica is Not a State: The Stoic Grammar and Discursive Practices in Cicero's Conception.Oleg Kharkhordin - 2010 - History of Political Thought 31 (2):221-246.
    While most scholars took Cicero's Stoicism to be reflected in the content of his theories, this article tries to examine the 'how' rather than the 'what' of his statements. The article starts with the privileging of the verb in what the Stoics termed lekta, then considers how the term res publica fared in full lekta, pronounced by Cicero and his republican contemporaries (first and second sections). Then a Stoic theory of definition is analysed to elucidate an incorporeal quality of the (...)
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  6.  12
    Introduction: Peace by Means of Culture.Miguel Tamen, Michiko Urita, Michael N. Nagler, Gary Saul Morson, Oleg Kharkhordin, Lindsay Diggelmann, John Watkins, Jack Zipes & James Trilling - 2016 - Common Knowledge 22 (2):181-189.
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