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This is a collected downloadable eBook bibliography of the writings of Slavoj Žižek, Ph.D. He is a senior researcher at the Institute of Sociology, University of. Violence (Big Ideas series) by Slavoj Zizek. Read online, or download in secure PDF or secure EPUB format. Slavoj Žižek is a Hegelian philosopher, Lacanian psychoanalyst, and political activist. He is international director of the Birkbeck Institute for the Humanities and .
site In recent years, techno-scientific progress has started to utterly transform our world - changing it almost beyond recognition. In this extraordinary new book, renowned philosopher Slavoj Zizek turns to look at the brave new world of Big Tech, revealing how, with each new wave of innovation, we find ourselves moving closer and closer to a bizarrely literal realisation of Marx's prediction that 'all that is solid melts into air. But what will come next? Against a backdrop of constant socio-technological upheaval, how could any kind of authentic change take place? In such a context, Zizek argues, there can be no great social triumph - because lasting revolution has already come into the scene, like a thief in broad daylight, stealing into sight right before our very eyes.
Anna Lowenhaupt Tsing. Detalhes do produto Formato: B00G2DO Leitura de texto: Habilitado X-Ray: Compartilhe seus pensamentos com outros clientes. Compra verificada. The selections are very good choices. I have ecommended this book to students discussing the nature of ideology. Zizek is trendy now, so his introduction will be of interest. Also several selections from Verso books, such as selections from Eagleton and Zizek himself. One limitation of this anthology, partly because of the concentration on NLR sources and Verso books, and partly because of the theoretical orientation of the editor and publishers, as a survey of ideology is the lack of pieces by such writers and Marx and Engels, Lukacs, Mannheim and Lenin, which set the parameters for traditional notions of ideology.
The Event of Literature. Theory of Literature. Paul H. Literary Theory. David Carter. The Literary Theory Toolkit. Herman Rapaport.
The Routledge Dictionary of Literary Terms. Peter Childs. Jacques Lacan, Past and Present. Alain Badiou. Philosophy for Militants.
Jacqueline Rose. Structuralism and Poststructuralism For Beginners.
Donald D. Tarrying with the Negative. Stanley Fish. Julia Kristeva. Noelle McAfee. Sartre For Beginners. On Translation. Paul Ricoeur. Derrida's Legacies. Simon Glendinning. Michael Holquist. The Contexts of Bakhtin. Professor David Shepherd. The Trouble with Pleasure. Aaron Schuster.
David B. The Ethics of Visuality. Hagi Kenaan. Abjection, Melancholia and Love. John Fletcher.
Post structural notions of language and history in the novels of Julian Barnes. Daria Przybyla. Psychoanalytic Criticism.
Elizabeth Wright. James D. Peter Womack. The Provocation of Levinas.
Robert Bernasconi. Derrida and Deconstruction. Hugh J. The Pursuit of Signs. Jonathan Culler. Oxford Bibliographies Online Research Guide. Matt McCormick. Strangers, Gods and Monsters.
Richard Kearney. Critical Excess. Colin Davis. Cogito and the Unconscious. Sina K. Enjoy Your Symptom! The Literary Freud. Perry Meisel. Re-reading Derrida. Tony Thwaites. The Dead Father. Lila J. Regimes of Memory. Katharine Hodgkin.
The Neighbor. The Future of Northrop Frye: Centennial Perspectives From the Vault: UTQ Special Collections. Germaine Warkentin. Thinking Through Translation with Metaphors. James St. In this combative major new work, philosophical sharpshooter Slavoj Zizek looks for the kernel of truth in the totalitarian politics of the past. Examining Heidegger's seduction by fascism and Foucault's flirtation with the Iranian Revolution, he suggests that these were the 'right steps in the wrong direction.
In some circles, a nod towards totalitarianism is enough to dismiss any critique of the status quo.
Did Somebody Say Totalitarianism? Call it the year of dreaming dangerously: Liberals and conservatives proclaim the end of the American holiday from history. Now the easy games are over; one should take sides. In such moments of apparently clear choices, the real alternatives are most hidden. Welcome to the Desert of the Real steps back, complicating the choices imposed on us. It proposes that global capitalism is fundamentalist and that America was complicit in the rise of Muslim fundamentalism.
It points to our dreaming about the catastrophe in numerous disaster movies before it happened, and explores the irony that the tragedy has been used to legitimize torture. Last but not least it analyzes the fiasco of the predominant leftist response to the events. What is the contemporary legacy of Gramsci's notion of Hegemony? How can universality be reformulated now that its spurious versions have been so thoroughly criticized? In this ground-breaking project, Judith Butler, Ernesto Laclau and Slavoj Zizek engage in a dialogue on central questions of contemporary philosophy and politics.
Their essays, organized as separate contributions that respond to one another, range over the Hegelian legacy in contemporary critical theory, the theoretical dilemmas of multiculturalism, the universalism-versus-particularism debate, the strategies of the Left in a globalized economy, and the relative merits of post-structuralism and Lacanian psychoanalysis for a critical social theory.