Sample listing of current faculty book publications
Please see selected faculty's CV for full list of publications.
The Enemy - Gopal Balakrishnan
Balakrishnan's thoughtful and thorough intellectual biography grounds Carl Schmitt's ideas both in his personal experiences and in the political developments to which he was responding. While sharply critical of many of Schmitt's ideas and interpretations, Balakrishnan takes them seriously and contends with them on a high intellectual level.
Antagonistics - Gopal Balakrishnan
Antagonistics is offered as a 'chronicle of the second decade of the post-Cold War status quo'. As such, it demarcates its concern as being with the theme of 'neutralisation', which draws on the thought of Schmitt to identify the period as one in which the political field is 'devoid of a primary, structuring antagonism'.
The Minsk Ghetto 1941-1943: Jewish Resistance and Soviet Internationalism
Drawing from engrossing survivors' accounts, many never before published, The Minsk Ghetto 1941-1943 recounts a heroic yet little-known chapter in Holocaust history. In vivid and moving detail, Barbara Epstein chronicles the history of a Communist-led resistance movement inside the Minsk ghetto, which, through its links to its Belarussian counterpart outside the ghetto and with help from others, enabled thousands of ghetto Jews to flee to the surrounding forests where they joined partisan units fighting the Germans.
Cultural Politics and Social Movements
Bridging the worlds of activism and academia-social movement theory informed with the real experiences of activists-this volume of accessible essays brings together insights from European New Social Movement theorists, U.S. scholars of social movements, and activists involved in social movements from the 1960s to the 1990s.
Poetry. Afro-Caribbean Studies. "D.S. Marriott 'dares to dream' in this book...by refolding beautiful romantic lines...into new relation with the real that haunts him, which he attends through mourning and recasts in an art full of loss.
In Haunted Life, David Marriott examines the complex interplay between racial fears and anxieties and the political-visual cultures of suspicion and state terror. He compels readers to consider how media technologies are "haunted" by the phantom of racial slavery.