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The legacies and trajectories of poststructuralism

The legacies and trajectories of poststructuralism REVIEW the legacies and trajectories of poststructuralism aggie hirst Department of International Politics, School of Arts and Social Sciences, City University London, Northampton Square, London EC1V 0HB, UK E-mail: Aggie.Hirst@city.ac.uk doi:10.1057/eps.2016.10; published online 1 July 2016 Book reviewed: The Edinburgh Companion to Poststructuralism Benoît Dillet, Iain MacKenzie, Robert Porter (eds.) (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2013), xiii + 546 pp., ISBN: 978-0748641222 he editors of The Edinburgh Com- subjectivity. In different but mutually panion to Poststructuralism suc- complementary ways, the chapters Tceed admirably at the unenviable authored by Simon Lumsden, Caroline task they set themselves of delivering Williams, Nathan Widder, Conn Holohan, both an accessible introduction to post- and Michael A. Peters explore how the structuralism, comprising a focus on its persistence of an ‘unresolved subject’ is origins, variants, applications, and recep- crucial to the deconstructive, genealogi- tions, and a collection of papers sure to cal, and schizo-analytical (to name the pique the interest of those more familiar most prominent, but by no means only) with the tradition. The book is structured traditions populating the poststructuralist along thematic lines, allowing new and landscape. Taken together, their contribu- well-versed readers alike to identify sec- tions underline the range of ways in http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png European Political Science Springer Journals

The legacies and trajectories of poststructuralism

European Political Science , Volume 15 (4) – Oct 27, 2016

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Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © 2016 by European Consortium for Political Research
Subject
Political Science and International Relations; Political Science and International Relations, general; Political Science; Comparative Politics; Political Theory
ISSN
1680-4333
eISSN
1682-0983
DOI
10.1057/eps.2016.10
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

REVIEW the legacies and trajectories of poststructuralism aggie hirst Department of International Politics, School of Arts and Social Sciences, City University London, Northampton Square, London EC1V 0HB, UK E-mail: Aggie.Hirst@city.ac.uk doi:10.1057/eps.2016.10; published online 1 July 2016 Book reviewed: The Edinburgh Companion to Poststructuralism Benoît Dillet, Iain MacKenzie, Robert Porter (eds.) (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2013), xiii + 546 pp., ISBN: 978-0748641222 he editors of The Edinburgh Com- subjectivity. In different but mutually panion to Poststructuralism suc- complementary ways, the chapters Tceed admirably at the unenviable authored by Simon Lumsden, Caroline task they set themselves of delivering Williams, Nathan Widder, Conn Holohan, both an accessible introduction to post- and Michael A. Peters explore how the structuralism, comprising a focus on its persistence of an ‘unresolved subject’ is origins, variants, applications, and recep- crucial to the deconstructive, genealogi- tions, and a collection of papers sure to cal, and schizo-analytical (to name the pique the interest of those more familiar most prominent, but by no means only) with the tradition. The book is structured traditions populating the poststructuralist along thematic lines, allowing new and landscape. Taken together, their contribu- well-versed readers alike to identify sec- tions underline the range of ways in

Journal

European Political ScienceSpringer Journals

Published: Oct 27, 2016

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