Results for 'Newman Saul'

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  1.  12
    Agamben, Arendt and human rights: Bearing witness to the human.Saul Newman & John Lechte - 2012 - European Journal of Social Theory 15 (4):522-536.
    The key theme in this essay is the rethinking of the human, as inspired by the work of Giorgio Agamben and Hannah Arendt. The human here is not a model or concept to be realised, just as community to which the human is linked is not an ideal, but a ‘community to come’. This is revealed only by paying close attention to modes of bearing witness to the human, as instanced, for example, by Agamben’s text, Remnants of Auschwitz. Current notions (...)
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  2.  8
    From Bakunin to Lacan: Anti-Authoritarianism and the Dislocation of Power.Saul Newman - 2001 - Lexington Books.
    In its comparison of anarchist and poststructuralist thought, From Bakunin to Lacan contends that the most pressing political problem we face today is the proliferation and intensification of power. Saul Newman targets the tendency of radical political theories and movements to reaffirm power and authority, in different guises, in their very attempt to overcome it. In his examination of thinkers such as Bakunin, Lacan, Stirner, and Foucault Newman explores important epistemological, ontological, and political questions: Is the essential (...)
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  3.  29
    La Boétie and republican liberty: Voluntary servitude and non-domination.Saul Newman - 2019 - European Journal of Political Theory 21 (1).
    The 16th-century French humanist writer Etienne de La Boétie has not often been considered in literature on republican political thought, despite his famous essay, Discours de la Servitude Volontaire, displaying a number of clear republican tropes and themes, being largely concerned with the problem of arbitrary power embodied in the figure of the tyrant. Yet, I argue that the real significance of La Boétie’s text is in his radical concept of voluntary servitude and the way it adds a new dimension (...)
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  4.  31
    From Bakunin to Lacan: Anti-Authoritarianism and the Dislocation of Power.Saul Newman - 2001 - Lexington Books.
    In its comparison of anarchist and poststructuralist thought, From Bakunin to Lacan contends that the most pressing political problem we face today is the proliferation and intensification of power. Saul Newman targets the tendency of radical political theories and movements to reaffirm power and authority, in different guises, in their very attempt to overcome it. In his examination of thinkers such as Bakunin, Lacan, Stirner, and Foucault Newman explores important epistemological, ontological, and political questions: Is the essential (...)
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  5.  8
    Postanarchism.Saul Newman - 2015 - Polity.
    What shape can radical politics take today in a time abandoned by the great revolutionary projects of the past? In light of recent uprisings around the world against the neoliberal capitalist order, Saul Newman argues that anarchism - or as he calls it postanarchism - forms our contemporary political horizon. In this book, Newman develops an original political theory of postanarchism; a form of anti-authoritarian politics which starts, rather than finishes, with anarchy. He does this by asking (...)
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  6.  30
    ‘Ownness created a new freedom’: Max Stirner’s alternative concept of liberty.Saul Newman - 2019 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 22 (2):155-175.
  7.  17
    Max Stirner.Saul Newman (ed.) - 2011 - New York: Palgrave-Macmillan.
    Max Stirner was one of the most important and seminal thinkers of the mid-nineteenth century. In the shadows of Hegel, Stirner developed possibly the most radical and devastating critique ever of the discourses of modernity, incurring the ire of Marx, prefiguring Nietzsche, and having a major (though often unacknowledged) impact on diverse streams of thought, from existentialism to anarchism and autonomism, literary and artistic avant-gardes, and postmodern theory. This edited volume investigates Stirner's impact on critical thinking and social and political (...)
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  8.  8
    Political theology and religious pluralism: Rethinking liberalism in times of post-secular emancipation.Saul Newman - 2021 - European Journal of Social Theory 24 (2):177-194.
    Recent debates in liberal political theory have sought to come to terms with the post-secular condition, characterised by deep religious pluralism, the resurgence of right-wing populism, as well as new social movements for economic, ecological and racial justice. These forces represent competing claims on the public space and create challenges for the liberal model of state neutrality. To better grasp this problem, I argue for a more comprehensive engagement between liberalism and political theology, by which I understand a mode of (...)
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  9.  49
    The Horizon of Anarchy: Anarchism and Contemporary Radical Thought.Saul Newman - 2010 - Theory and Event 13 (2).
  10.  87
    Empiricism, Pluralism, and Politics in Deleuze and Stirner.Saul Newman - 2003 - Idealistic Studies 33 (1):9-24.
    The aim of the paper is to examine the logic of empiricist pluralism in the work of Deleuze and Stirner. I suggest that there is a parallel between Max Stirner’s critique of Hegelian idealism and Feuerbachian humanism, and Gilles Deleuze’s philosophy of difference and empiricist pluralism. I will explore these similarities through a discussion of both thinkers’ approaches to the problem of idealist representation, and the denial of the corporeal difference that is a consequence of this: for Stirner, the representation (...)
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  11. Anarchism and psychoanalysis.Saul Newman - 2017 - In Nathan J. Jun (ed.), Brill's Companion to Anarchism and Philosophy. Leiden: Brill.
     
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  12.  60
    Power and politics in poststructuralist thought: new theories of the political.Saul Newman - 2005 - London, New York: Routledge.
    This book explores the impact of poststructuralism on contemporary political theory by focussing on a number of problems and issues central to politics today. Drawing on the theoretical concerns brought to light by the 'poststructuralist' thinkers Foucault, Derrida, Lacan, Deleuze and Max Stirner, Newman provides a critical examination of new developments in contemporary political theory: post-Marxism, discourse analysis, new theories of ideology and power, hegemony, radical democracy and psychoanalytic theory. He re-examines the political in light of these developments in (...)
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  13.  28
    Anarcho-Cosmopolitanism: Towards a New Ethos of Hospitality.Saul Newman - 2023 - Revista Portuguesa de Filosofia 78 (4):1407-1430.
    This paper develops a new understanding of hospitality on the basis of an anarchist philosophy of cosmopolitanism. It is argued that anarchism – in its radical critique of the principle of sovereignty and sovereign ipseity – is primarily a philosophy and politics of hospitality. The argument proceeds in five key steps. Firstly, the relationship between ontological anarchism (Schürmann and Levinas) and political anarchism (Bakunin, Kropotkin, Proudhon, Godwin) is explored. Secondly, anarchism’s critique of nation state sovereignty is linked to a radical (...)
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  14.  27
    New Reflections on the Theory of Power: A Lacanian Perspective.Saul Newman - 2004 - Contemporary Political Theory 3 (2):148-167.
    Liberal pluralism is a comprehensive account and justification of liberal democracy that rests on three premises: an account of the structure of morality ; an account of the structure of political life ; and an account of action oriented toward a conception of the good . In a critique, Robert Talisse contends that no coherent path can lead from value pluralism to the justification of liberalism. The only coherent options are to: affirm value pluralism while denying the general validity of (...)
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  15.  64
    Anarchism and the politics of ressentiment.Saul Newman - 2000 - Theory and Event 4 (3).
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  16.  39
    Political Theology and the Anthropocene.Saul Newman - 2024 - Philosophy Today 68 (1):109-127.
    Carl Schmitt’s political theology—which refers to the translation of theological concepts into secular political and legal categories, namely sovereignty and the state of exception—is defined against a background of “metaphysical” constellations where, according to Schmitt, bourgeois individualism and the nihilism of technology have come to dominate the modern age. My argument is that our contemporary age is dominated by a new “metaphysical” constellation—the Anthropocene. This condition—to which the ecological crisis is inextricably related—demands an entirely different kind of political theology to (...)
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  17.  59
    ‘Ownness created a new freedom’: Max Stirner’s alternative concept of liberty.Saul Newman - 2019 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 22 (2):155-175.
  18. Introduction : re-encountering Stirner's ghosts.Saul Newman - 2011 - In Max Stirner. New York: Palgrave-Macmillan. pp. 1-21.
     
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  19.  20
    Power, Freedom and Obedience in Foucault and La Boétie: Voluntary Servitude as the Problem of Government.Saul Newman - 2022 - Theory, Culture and Society 39 (1):123-141.
    I investigate the contemporary problem of obedience through an exploration of Michel Foucault and Étienne de La Boétie, showing how the former drew on the latter’s concept of voluntary servitude as a way of thinking through the paradoxical relationship between power, freedom and subjectivity. My argument is that Foucault’s theory of government as the ‘conduct of conduct’ may be understood as a reflection on the question of voluntary servitude. My aim here is twofold. First, it is to show that obedience (...)
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  20.  67
    War, politics and race: Reflections on violence in the 'war on terror'.Saul Newman & Michael P. Levine - 2006 - Theoria 53 (110):23-49.
    The authors argue that the 'war on terror' marks the ultimate convergence of war with politics, and the virtual collapse of any meaningful distinction between them. Not only does it signify the breakdown of international relations norms but also the militarization of internal life and political discourse. They explore the 'genealogy' of this situation firstly through the notion of the 'state of exception'—in which sovereign violence becomes indistinct from the law that is supposed to curtail it—and secondly through Foucault's idea (...)
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  21. Specters of the Uncanny: The Return of the Repressed.Saul Newman - 2002 - Telos: Critical Theory of the Contemporary 2002 (124):115-130.
     
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  22. The Politics of ressentiment and the problem of voluntary servitude.Saul Newman - 2018 - In Sjoerd van Tuinen (ed.), The polemics of ressentiment: variations on Nietzsche. London: Bloomsbury Academic.
     
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  23.  66
    Politics of the ego: Stirner's critique of liberalism.Saul Newman - 2002 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 5 (3):1-26.
    The aim of this essay is to Max Stirner's critique of liberalism and to show the ways in which his rejection of essential identities and universal rational structures allows us to reflect upon the limits and epistemological conditions of liberal political theory. Through his rejection of Feuerbachian humanism, Stirner unmasked the obscurantism and domination behind modern secular political systems like liberalism, which was still trapped in idealist abstractions and universal assumptions derived from Christianity. He showed that liberalism, which is founded (...)
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  24.  26
    Max Stirner and the Politics of Posthumanism.Saul Newman - 2002 - Contemporary Political Theory 1 (2):221-238.
    This paper explores Max Stirner's political philosophy and its importance for contemporary theory. While our time is characterized by the breaking down and dislocation of essential and universal identities, little has been written on the philosophical roots of this phenomenon. I show the ways in which Stirner's ‘epistemological break’ with Enlightenment humanism, explicit in his critique of Feuerbach, lays the theoretical groundwork for this ‘politics of difference’. Indeed it anticipates many aspects of ‘poststructuralism’ thought. I argue here that Stirner's critique (...)
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  25.  22
    Stirner's ethics of voluntary inservitude.Saul Newman - 2011 - In Max Stirner. New York: Palgrave-Macmillan. pp. 189-210.
    My aim in this chapter is to show how Stirner’s critical post-humanist philosophy allows him to engage with a specific problem in political theory, that of voluntary servitude – in other words, the wilful acquiescence of people to the power that dominates them. Here it will be argued that Stirner’s demolition of the abstract idealism of humanism, rational truth and morality, and his alternative project of grounding reality in the singularity of the individual ego, may be understood as a way (...)
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  26.  61
    Anarchism, poststructuralism and the future of radical politics.Saul Newman - 2007 - Substance 36 (2):3-19.
  27.  20
    Merleau-Ponty and modern politics after anti-humanism.Saul Newman - 2010 - Contemporary Political Theory 9 (1):134-136.
  28.  10
    The posthuman pandemic.Saul Newman & Tihomir Topuzovski (eds.) - 2022 - New York, NY, USA: Bloomsbury Academic.
    With the COVID-19 crisis forcing us to reflect in a dramatic way on the limits of the human and the implications of the Anthropocene Age, this timely volume addresses these concerns through an exploration of post-humanism as represented in philosophy, politics and aesthetics. Global pandemics bring into sharp focus the bankruptcy of the neoliberal economic paradigm, the future of the arts sector in society, and our dependence upon political forces outside our control. In response to the recent state of emergency, (...)
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  29.  16
    War, Politics and Race: Reflections on Violence in the 'War on Terror'.Saul Newman & Michael Levine - 2006 - Theoria 53:23-49.
    The authors argue that the 'war on terror' marks the ultimate convergence of war with politics, and the virtual collapse of any meaningful distinction between them. Not only does it signify the breakdown of international relations norms but also the militarization of internal life and political discourse. They explore the 'genealogy' of this situation firstly through the notion of the 'state of exception'—in which sovereign violence becomes indistinct from the law that is supposed to curtail it—and secondly through Foucault's idea (...)
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  30.  10
    Polemics.Saul Newman - 2008 - Contemporary Political Theory 7 (2):225-229.
  31.  10
    Agamben and the Politics of Human Rights: Statelessness, Images, Violence.John Lechte & Saul Newman - 2013 - Edinburgh University Press.
    Human rights are in crisis today. Everywhere one looks, there is violence, deprivation, and oppression, which human rights norms seem powerless to prevent. This book investigates the roots of the current crisis through the thought of Italian philosopher, Giorgio Agamben. Human rights theory and practice must come to grips with key problems identified by Agamben "e; the violence of the sovereign state of exception and the reduction of humanity to 'bare' life. Any renewal of human rights today must involve breaking (...)
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  32. JOHNSON Marguerite and TARRANT Harold (eds): Alcibades and the.Newman Saul & Max Stirner - 2012 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 20 (2):433.
  33.  20
    Derrida’s deconstruction of authority.Newman Saul - 2001 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 27 (3):1-20.
    This article explores the political aspect of Derrida's work, in particular his critique of authority. Derrida employs a series of strategies to expose the antagonisms within Western philosophy, whose structures of presence provide a rational and essentialist foundation for political institutions. Therefore, Derrida's interrogation of the universalist claims of philosophy may be applied to the pretensions of political authority. Moreover, I argue that Derrida's deconstruction of the two paths of 'reading' - inversion and subversion - may be applied to the (...)
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  34.  8
    Appendix to Chapter IV.Francis William Newman - 2009 - The Works of Francis William Newman on Religion 1:146-149.
    The Philistines.—Hebrew monotheism.—Administration of Samuel.—Early Hebrew psalmody.—Exterior marks of the Prophet.—Modes of divination.—Foreigndangers of Israel.—Appointment of Saul.—Romantic Philistine campaign.—Ammonite inroad.—Enmity with Amalek.—Massacre of the Amalekites.—David, anointed by Samuel.—David, Saul’s armour-bearer.—David, Saul’s son-in-law. —David, a freebooter.—David with Achish of Gath.—David reinforced from Israel.—David’s return to Ziklag.—Battle of Mount Gilboa.
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  35.  9
    Chapter I. Earliest Times.Francis William Newman - 2009 - The Works of Francis William Newman on Religion 7:49-54.
    David, king in Hebron.—Battle near Gibeon.—Murder of Abner.—Jerusalem.—State of Hebrew industry.—Conquest of Moab.—First war with the Zobahites.—Conquest of Edom.—Prosperity of David.—Ammonite war.—Destruction of the Ammonites.—Career of Absalom.—Death of Absalom.—Disgrace of Mephibosheth.—Immolation of Saul’s descendants.—The pestilence.—Conspiracy of Adonijah.—Death of David.
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  36. Saul Newman, From Bakunin to Lacan: Anti-Authoritarianism and the Dislocation of Power.C. el-Ojeili - 2002 - Thesis Eleven 69:122-124.
     
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  37. Reply to Saul Newman's Review of "Anarchism and Political Modernity". [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2013 - Journal of Political Power 7 (1):165-166.
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  38.  16
    Resisting the urge to do nothing.Bryar Timothy - 2017 - International Journal of Žižek Studies 11 (1).
    Within Foucault’s assertion that society exists as a totalised field of actions upon actions, ‘doing nothing’ perhaps takes on the role of a radically subversive excess. This suggestion is consistent with Zizek’s politics of withdrawal, or Bartleby politics. However Zizek’s politics has come under much criticism in particular for the simple fact that he seems to be promoting indolent passivity in the face of systemic violence of contemporary liberal-democratic capitalism. This article seeks to critically examine two attempts at resisting the (...)
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  39.  9
    Heretical constructions of anarchist utopianism.Ruth Kinna - 2020 - History of European Ideas 46 (8):1078-1092.
    ABSTRACT This paper examines a relationship between heresy and utopianism forged in nineteenth- and early twentieth-century socialist histories to reveal a significant, pervasive fault-line in the ideological construction of anarchism. It first looks at Marxist narratives which trace the lineages of socialism back to medieval religious dissent and argues that a sympathetic assessment of European heretical movements was qualified by a critique of utopianism, understood as the rejection of materialist ‘science’. It then argues that strands of this narrative have been (...)
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  40.  17
    What Is the Future for Post-Structuralist Anarchism?R. William Valliere - 2023 - Philosophies 8 (4):63.
    In this paper, I use insights from post-structuralist anarchism to consider the relationship between a sense of the future, or “futurity”, and the notion of utopia for anarchist movements. At issue is whether anarchism requires a vision or sense of the future at all and, if so, whether that futurity should be utopian. Drawing from the post-structuralist anarchism of Todd May, Saul Newman, and Lewis Call, I consider the problems with utopia, as well as the potential irrelevance or (...)
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  41.  10
    Lacanian realism: political and clinical psychoanalysis.Duane Rousselle - 2017 - London: Bloomsbury Academic, an imprint of Bloomsbury Publishing Plc.
    Alain Badiou has claimed that Quentin Meillassoux's book After Finitude (Bloomsbury, 2008) "opened up a new path in the history of philosophy." And so, whether you agree or disagree with the speculative realism movement, it has to be addressed. Lacanian Realism does just that. This book reconstructs Lacanian dogma from the ground up: first, by unearthing a new reading of the Lacanian category of the real; second, by demonstrating the political and cultural ingenuity of Lacan's concept of the real, and (...)
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  42.  10
    Deleuze and New Technology.David Savat & Mark Poster (eds.) - 2009 - Edinburgh University Press.
    Explores how Deleuze's philosophy can help us to understand our digital and biotechnological futuresIn a world where our lives are increasingly mediated by technologies, we need to pay more attention to Deleuze's often explicit focus onour reliance on the machine and the technological. These essays are a collective and determined effort to explore the usefulness Deleuze in thinking about our present and future relianceon technology. At the same time, they take seriously a style of thinking that negotiates between philosophy, science (...)
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  43.  7
    Foucault and the history of our present.Sophie Fuggle (ed.) - 2015 - New York: Palgrave-Macmillan.
    According to philosopher Michel Foucault, the 'history of the present' should constitute the starting point for any enquiry into the past and a critical ontology of ourselves. This book comprises a series of essays all centering on the question of the present, or rather, multiple presents which compose contemporary experience. The collection brings together philosophical readings of Foucault which try to rework his thought in light of our present, together with practical analyses of our own moment which draw on his (...)
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  44. What Comes After Post-Anarchism?Duane Rousselle - 2012 - Continent 2 (2):152-154.
    continent. 2.2 (2012): 152–154 Levi R. Bryant. The Democracy of Objects . Ann Arbor, MI: Open Humanities Press. 2011. 316 pp. | ISBN 9781607852049. | $23.99 For two decades post-anarchism has adopted an epistemological point of departure for its critique of the representative ontologies of classical anarchism. This critique focused on the classical anarchist conceptualization of power as a unitary phenomenon that operated unidirectionally to repress an otherwise creative and benign human essence. Andrew Koch may have inaugurated this trend in (...)
     
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  45.  18
    Candrakīrti on lokaprasiddhi: A Bad Hand, or an Ace in the Hole?John Newman - 2024 - Journal of Indian Philosophy 52 (1):73-99.
    The Indian Buddhist Mādhyamika master Candrakīrti (ca. 7th century CE) grounds his philosophy in _lokaprasiddhi_ / -_prasiddha_, “that which is common knowledge / generally accepted among people in the world.” This raises the question of whether Candrakīrti accepts _everything_ that is “common knowledge” or instead distinguishes and privileges certain justifiable beliefs within common knowledge. Tom J.F. Tillemans has argued that Candrakīrti advocates a “lowest common denominator” version of _lokaprasiddhi_ instead of a model which promotes “in some areas at least, more (...)
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  46. Introduction.Andrew Newman - 2006 - In Barry Castro (ed.), Collected papers of Barry Castro: 1968 to 2005. Grand Rapids, MI: Business Ethics Center, Grand Valley State University.
    My aim is to make some comments on the ontology of the correspondence theory of truth. First I shall give reasons for rejecting a Platonic view of propositions. This motivates locating propositions in the world. I then present a version of Russell’s theory of truth, which if it locates propositions anywhere locates them in the world. I consider some of the advantages of this theory, not least among being that it does not need facts as entities.
     
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  47.  29
    Newton's Clavis as Starkey's Key.William Newman & Issac Newton - 1987 - Isis 78 (4):564-574.
  48.  7
    Verdad, justicia y reparación.Saúl Uribe García - 2007 - Ratio Juris 2 (4):15-22.
    Verdad, justicia y reparación, son conceptos que en los últimos años han aparecido en el panorama jurídico penal colombiano, para hacer referencia a los derechos que tiene la víctima de un delito y no ya únicamente derecho a la reparación económica. Si bien expresamente la ley 906 se refiere a esos tres derechos, sus efectos prácticos son de aplicación relativa, ya que en muchas ocasiones no se logra establecer la verdad, no se hace justicia y no se logra la reparación. (...)
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  49.  40
    Contingency and poetics.Gary Saul Morson - 1998 - Philosophy and Literature 22 (2):286-308.
  50.  28
    Dialogue, Monologue, and the Social: A Reply to Ken Hirschkop.Gary Saul Morson - 1985 - Critical Inquiry 11 (4):679-686.
    One particularly interesting aspect of Hirschkop’s essay is the repertoire of “double-voiced words” it displays. I will enumerate just three of them:1. The Misaddressed Word. Apparently, Hirschkop has been arguing these points with someone else, whose voice has drowned out what was actually said by myself and the other contributors to the Forum on Bakhtin. In a number of cases, Hirschkop objects that we failed to say things that were, in fact, explicitly stated and attributes to us a different, phantom (...)
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