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Visions of Europe

Interdisciplinary Contributions to Contemporary Cultural Debates


Edited By Gail K. Hart and Anke S. Biendarra

How do we as scholars envision Europe? Participants in a two-day research symposium bring a variety of disciplinary and interdisciplinary responses to this complex question. Distinguished US scholars address the European continent, its history and culture, and its politics in essays that range from the intellectual tradition to poetics and world literature, from the air war to plurilingualism, from religious symbolism to Europe’s colonial legacy. These contributions comprise a portrait or vision of Europe today; the challenges it faces, and the challenges we face in confronting it as a cultural and geopolitical entity.
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European Visions in Albert Camus’s Abolitionism


Ève Morisi

France shares with England and Spain the honor of being one of the last countries on this side of the iron curtain to keep capital punishment in its arsenal of repression.…

     How can European society of the mid-century survive unless it decides to defend individuals by every means against the State’s oppression?

Albert Camus, “Reflections on The Guillotine” (1957)

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