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'Climate Fictions' continues to open up the concept to new modes of theorizing the relation between climate and fiction beyond the boundaries of the novel and beyond questions of genre, where climate fiction scholarship has so far largely resided.
This special issue of Studies in the Fantastic on 'Weird Temporalities' engages the relationship between 'The Weird' (old and new) as a genre, mode, or aesthetic with question of temporality.
This book examines philosophy’s recurrent preoccupation with journalism. It shows how modern European philosophy's preoccupation with the news inflects theories of history, time, and language.
Engaging with key texts of the romantic period, the book outlines a wide-reaching project to re-imagine the middle as a constitutive principle. Sng argues that Romanticism dislodges such terms as medium, moderation, and mediation from serving as mere self-evident tools.
This book launches the partisan counter-archive, highlighting the symbolic power of artistic works that echo and envision partisan legacy and rupture.
This monograph uses deconstruction—a philosophical movement originated by Jacques Derrida—to read the most authoritative book in Judaism: the Talmud. Examining deconstruction in comparison with Kant’s and Hegel’s philosophies, the volume argues that the movement opens an innovative debate on Jewish Law.
Claude Lefort, one of the most prominent political philosophers of the twentieth century, reads Dante’s Monarchia, showing the surprising relevance of this radical fourteenth-century treatise that defends the necessity of universal monarchy and its independence from the Church for modern political theory.
Released only 17 years after the author’s assassination, Pasolini’s Petrolio faced bitter controversies, which did not help its understanding. Exploring the entanglements of political and economic power of those years, the novel’s aesthetics has inspired biopolitical reflections and contemporary queer aesthetics.
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