Contemporary and Historical Perspectives
Topics range from the French Revolution’s exclusive social metaphors to Herder’s anticipation of virtual publics, from the distortions of public communication to revolutionary potentials of popular taste, and from postcolonial feuilletons to the global bio-political imaginaries evoked by mobile communication. The essays are intended for scholars and students in political theory and philosophy as well as in German, Latin American, and Modern Hebrew literature and culture.
Biopolitical Reflections: Cognitive, Aesthetic and Reflexive Mappings of Global Economies
We have associated new materialism with renewed attention to the dense causes and effects of global political economy and thus with questions of social justice for embodied individuals.
— DIANA COOLE AND SAMANTHA FROST
It is not a question of effacing what can be felt, but of multiplying the powers of producing what can be felt and making them intersect.
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