Archive for the ‘Special Issues’ Category

CFP: Theoria: The Police and the Theory of the State

Submission deadline: Friday, February 28 2014

The editors of Theoria: A journal of Social and Political Theory invite contributors to interrogate contemporary political and social theory through the lens of policing, with the view of connecting politics and policing. Well documented reflections based on a variety of case studies would be welcomed, with a non exclusive privilege given to the ‘Global South’.

No government can maintain the rights of the citizens without a rigorous police force; but the difference between a free regime and a tyrannical one is that, in the former, the police is being employed against the minority, opposed to the general good, as well as against the abuses and negligences of the authority; while in the latter, the State’s police is being used against the poor offered to the injustice and the impunity of power.”

This claim was made in April 1794 by the french revolutionary Saint-Just. Redeployed and redefined in the burning context of the Terror and necessity to terminate it, some of the most classical concepts of the history of political thought (Freedom vs tyranny, General good vs particular interest, elite accountability vs impunity of power) provided the ideological principles framing the organization of a new police force. By doing so, Saint-Just’s claim might well represent the introduction of the question of policing, in the current signification of the term, into the realm of modern political thought and the theory of the State.

However, if the police, an institution by nature ambiguous (P. Napoli, Naissance de la police moderne, 1997), is at the core of contemporary politics, and a central object of literature and cinema, contemporary political theory has generally disregarded the question of policing. The main reason might be that it requires us to think about politics and general principles through history, practices, techniques, means of action, and ‘tainted occupations’. A recent phenomenon in the social sciences, the theory of policing formed its first paradigm precisely by rejecting any formulation aiming at linking policing and politics. It had defined the role of the police through its allegedly more specific element: its capacity and license to use force (E. Bittner, The Functions of the Police in Modern Society, 1970). This paradigm has oriented most sociological research on police: either they focused on the professionalization of the agents, describing it as a central element of the civilizing process, or they focused on the brutality and abuses of the same agents, showing the civilizing process as reversible.

This paradigm was recently scrutinized with the aim of providing a more complete, comprehensive and systematic theory of policing (J.-P. Brodeur, The Policing Web, 2010, chap. 4).

– A major dimension of policing now reintegrated into the framework of analysis is ‘high political policing’, such as intelligence work (Brodeur 2010, chap. 7), already conceived by Saint-Just as a political activity at the core of a modern democratic police. This points to another set of questions concerning the lack of interest in policing in contemporary political theory: considering the nature and function of policing leads to the interrogation of the practical as well as doctrinal place of Reason of state and secrecy in liberal democracy, and in the theory of liberal democracy.

– A second important dimension reintegrated into the theory of policing is ‘military policing’, in particular in the sense of militarized forces in charge of maintaining order and riot control (Brodeur 2010, chap. 9). Amongst other worldwide events inviting to reconceptualize the distinction between protest and sedition, the recent events of Marikana, when a special unit of the South African Police service opened fire against striking mineworkers, illustrated in the most spectacular way what it is when ‘the State’s police is being used against the poor’. It raised many questions about the situation of the right to life, the right to protest, and the maintenance of order in the post apartheid era. It points out also the necessity to develop the reflection on the doctrines, norms, practices and techniques of policing protest.

These two dimensions (‘high political policing’ and ‘military policing’) taken together generate the following question: what does the ongoing process of normalizing the state of exception and emergency measures – ranging from the demand for general control of common citizens to the use of massacre against protestors – say about the state of the society, and the theory of the state and of democracy?

Case-studies could include:

–  recent action movies (e.g. Padilha’s Tropa de Elite on the brazilian BOPE) as well as classical thriller (e.g. Rosi’s Illustrious Corpses on mafia, terrorism and the state). Is there a theory of the State and of the State’s action emerging of the genre?

– recent experiences in setting up new police forces in order to fight against police and elite corruption (e.g. Chàvez’s Policia Nacional Bolivariana)

– historical experiences in setting up dedicated units in charge of policing protest, tending to exclude massacre from the repertory of actions (e.g. the French CRS), and more recent developments.

– recent trends in policing studies in the Social sciences as well as in History (e.g. critical accounts on the impact of postcolonial studies in evaluating the current practices of maintaining order in the ‘Global North’)

– evaluations of Brodeur’s framework of analysis in the context of the policing web in South africa and the ‘Global South'; its implications for a general theory of the state.

– the place of Reason of state, secrecy and exception, from the point of view of policing, in contemporary theories of the state and of the liberal democracy (e.g. how to situate the heritage of Carl Schmitt or of Michel Foucault – the former showing a nostalgia for the  medieval conception of the mystery of the State, the second discovering the doctrine of Raison d’Etat after he published Discipline and Punish – in that undertaking?).

Contact: Christopher Allsobrook (THEORIASA@GMAIL.COM)

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Walzer, A.E.
Parrēsia, Foucault, and the Classical Rhetorical Tradition
(2013) Rhetoric Society Quarterly, 43 (1), pp. 1-21.

Further info

In his last seminars, Michel Foucault analyzed parrēsia (frank speech) in classical Greece and Rome, a subject also addressed by classical rhetoricians. Foucault regards parrēsia as an idealized modality of truth telling-unartful, sincere, courageous speech that tells an unwelcome truth to power. Aligning rhetoric with flattery, Foucault excludes rhetorical parrēsia from his history of thought. This essay offers an alternative analysis of parrēsia from the perspective of classical rhetoric. Drawing especially on the comprehensive description in the Rhetorica Ad Herennium, this essay identifies within the classical tradition a feigned parrēsia as well as a sincere one and a rhetorically artful parrēsia as well as the unartful, bold one that Foucault favors. Furthermore, the essay traces a genealogy that highlights changes in the practice of parrēsia as the term is conceptualized in the context of friendship, at which point parrēsia takes on an unmistakably rhetorical character.

DOI: 10.1080/02773945.2012.740130

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Foucault Studies is pleased to announce the publication of issue 16

A Special Issue on Foucault and Feminism
guest edited by Cressida J. Heyes

Issue 16 also includes:

3 original articles on the topics of:
Foucault’s reading of Nietzsche’s notion of power
Foucault, Althusser and the Marxist tradition
Stultitia and patient education.

10 book reviews

a translation of Michel Senellart’s article “Machiavelli Facing the Challenge of Gouvernementalité.”


Foucault Studies is an electronic, open access, peer reviewed, international journal that provides a forum for scholarship engaging the intellectual legacy of Michel Foucault, interpreted in the broadest possible terms. We welcome submissions ranging from theoretical explications of Foucault’s work and texts to interdisciplinary engagements across various fields, to empirical studies of contemporary phenomena using Foucaultian.

All articles are freely available as open access on our website:

Please visit our website www.foucault-studies.com to sign up for E-alerts to receive news of CFP’s and new issues.

Number 16: September 2013: Foucault and Feminism

Table of Contents

Sverre Raffnsøe, Alain Beaulieu, Sam Binkley, Patricia Clough, Sven Opitz, Jyoti Puri, Jens Erik Kristensen, Alan Rosenberg, Marius Gudmand-Høyer & Ditte Vilstrup Holm

Special Issue on Foucault and Feminism

Foucault Studies Special Issue: Foucault and Feminism, September 2013
        Cressida J. Heyes

Feminism, Foucault and the Critique of Reason: Re-reading the History of Madness
Amy Allen

Feminism and Neoliberal Governmentality
        Johanna Oksala

Post-liberation Feminism and Practices of Freedom
        Ladelle McWhorter

Queer Feminism: Cultivating Ethical Practices of Freedom
        Jana Sawicki

Resisting the Subject: A Feminist-Foucauldian Approach to Cfountering Sexual Violence
        Dianna Taylor


Machiavelli Facing the Challenge of Gouvernementalité
        Michel Senellart


Force and Knowledge: Foucault’s Reading of Nietzsche
        Kojiro Fujita

Foucault and Althusser: Epistemological Differences with Political Effects
        Andrew Ryder

Stultitia and Type 2 Diabetes: The Madness of Not Wanting to Care for the Self
        Anders Kruse Ljungdalh



Colin Koopman (ed.), “Special issue: Foucault across the disciplines,” History of Human Sciences, vol. 24. no. 4, October (2011)
        Michael Solda

Éric Alliez and Andrew Goffey (eds.), The Guattari Effect (London & New York: Continuum, 2011)
        Jonathan Fardy

Krzysztof Michalski, The Flame of Eternity: An Interpretation of Nietzsche’s Thought (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2012)
        Apple Zefelius Igrek

Philippe Chevalier, Michel Foucault et le christianisme (Lyon: ENS Éditions, 2011)
        Michael Maidan

Saba Mahmood, Politics of Piety: The Islamic Revival and the Feminist Subject (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2011)
        Michele Spanò

David L. Hildebrand, Dewey: A Beginner’s Guide (Oxford: Oneworld Publications, 2008)
        Kathleen Cole

Noam Chomsky and Michel Foucault, Human Nature: Justice vs Power, The Chomsky-Foucault Debate, edited by Fons Elders (London: Souvenir Press, 2011)
        Asger Sørensen

Ian Marsh, Suicide: Foucault, History and Truth (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010)
         Daniel R. Mistich

David Pettigrew & Francois Raffoul (eds.), French Interpretations of Heidegger: An Exceptional Reception (State University of New York Press, 2008) & Isabelle Garo, Foucault, Deleuze, Althusser et Marx – La politique dans la philosophie (Demopolis, 2011)
            Andrew Ryder

John M. Cooper, Pursuits of Wisdom: Six Ways of Life in Ancient Philosophy from Socrates to Plotinus (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2012)
        Joel Alden Schlosser

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materiali foucaultiani

Volume II, number 3 (January-June 2013)

ISSN 2239-5962

See site for full texts of articles


Michel Foucault: un phénomène de bibliothèque? Spunti di riflessione a partire da un’installazione di Joseph Kosuth  (pp. 3-9)
Laura Cremonesi, Orazio Irrera, Daniele Lorenzini, Martina Tazzioli

Foucault e la letteratura

Introduzione. Sulle ragioni di una pubblicazione postuma  (pp. 11-24)
Miriam Iacomini

Nota alla traduzione  (pp. 25-26)
Miriam Iacomini

Linguaggio e letteratura  (pp. 27-67)
Michel Foucault

La distanza che ci separa dalla letteratura  (pp. 69-90)
Jean-François Favreau

Un mormorio infinito… Ontologia della letteratura e archeologia del sapere  (pp. 91-104)
Miguel Morey

La letteratura e il diritto alla follia. Blanchot, Foucault e la questione della letteratura  (pp. 105-125)
Bruno Moroncini


Medicalizzazione e potere in Naissance de la clinique  (pp. 127-147)
Gianluca Vagnarelli

Forum: Foucault, migrazioni e confini

Nota introduttiva  (pp. 149-151)
Laura Cremonesi, Orazio Irrera, Daniele Lorenzini, Martina Tazzioli

Risposte di Nicholas De Genova  (pp. 153-177)
Risposte di Brett Neilson  (pp. 179-200)
Risposte di William Walters  (pp. 201-213)

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Free 1 Day Conference
Foucault and Education: retrospect and prospect
29 January 2014,
ICOSS, University of Sheffield

conference website

Conveners: Ansgar Allen & Wilfred Carr; Keynotes: Erica Burman & Stephen Ball

Foucault and Education
Source: http://www.michel-foucault.com/gallery/pictures/foucaulta43.html

Call for Papers

This conference is free to delegates and places will be limited. Students and early career researchers are particularly welcome to attend and present papers, alongside more established academics.

Our first call for papers is Friday 20 September 2013. To submit an abstract, complete a Presentation Form.

You can also contact us to book a place at the conference by completing a Booking Form.

Abstracts and booking requests should be sent to Lindsey Farnsworth at: l.j.farnsworth@sheffield.ac.uk.

If you would like to discuss a presentation, please contact Ansgar Allen at: a.allen@sheffield.ac.uk.


This conference will critically review the extended impact of Michel Foucault on educational research. Educational researchers have made frequent use of Foucault’s ideas, concepts and perspectives. The common assumption that Foucault ‘would have something to say’ or that the Foucauldian perspective must have something to offer, has brought Foucault into the educational canon. This conference will examine the costs of this widespread adoption, for Foucault, his ethos, and for educational research.

Those ‘faithful’ to a Foucauldian ethos may, indeed, sense these dangers most acutely. This conference will ask whether those committed to a spirit of critique that retains its value only to the extent that it remains marginal, able to upset convention, common sense, and popular perception, might wish to reconsider their allegiances. Now that Foucault has become a mainstream educational theorist, is it finally time to Forget Foucault?


This conference will debate the continued relevance of Foucault. It will review educational work that takes Foucault as its point of departure addressing questions such as:

  • How have Foucault’s ideas been used?
  • What explains Foucault’s ‘success’ in the field of education?
  • Why has his work been so influential?
  • What effects has it had?
  • What does it mean to be faithful to Foucault?
  • Should we be faithful to the Foucauldian canon?
  • Is Foucault still relevant in the 21st century?


The conference will be divided into two parts. Each part will begin with a short keynote presentation. These presentations will be followed by individual discussion papers, where each paper will consist of a 15-20 minute presentation followed by 15-20 minutes for discussion. The day will end with a panel discussion responding to the themes that have emerged throughout the day. Lunch and refreshments will be provided free of charge.


Retrospect: Foucault and Education

Keynote: Professor Stephen Ball, Institute of Education, University of London.


Prospect: Foucault in the 21st Century

Keynote: Professor Erica Burman, School of Education, University of Manchester.

Special Issue

Conference delegates will be invited to submit papers to a special issue of the international journal, Pedagogy, Culture & Society, provisionally titled ‘Foucault and Education: retrospect and prospect’, edited by Ansgar Allen and Wilfred Carr.

This conference is funded by the international journal Pedagogy, Culture and Society. It is affiliated to the Centre for the Study of Educational Development and Professional Lives at the University of Sheffield School of Education.

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uneActu099L’Actualité Poitou-Charentes n°99 : Michel Foucault, Moi, Pierre Rivière…

Le numéro 99, janvier, février et mars 2013, de L’Actualité Poitou-Charentes, la revue trimestrielle éditée par l’Espace Mendès France, vient de paraître.


Si Michel Foucault est au cœur de cette édition de L’Actualité, ce n’est pas le fait du hasard. Deux dossiers ont déjà été consacrés, en 2001 et en 2006, à ce philosophe de notoriété mondiale, que sa ville natale, Poitiers, a mis du temps à reconnaître. en appui à la semaine organisée en mars à Poitiers, ces pages visent à mettre en évidence de multiples pistes de savoir et de réflexion autour et à partir de Michel Foucault. Pluridisciplinarité et transversalité ne sont plus envisagées comme une nouvelle sophistication de la pensée. La séparation entre sciences exactes et sciences humaines n’est plus valide. La «fabrique» de la connaissance est en pleine mutation. Dans ce processus, le cloisonnement qui sépare l’académie de la culture n’a plus lieu d’être, au contraire, l’académie a désormais besoin de la culture. Pour donner du sens.

C’est grâce à la culture que l’on peut créer «l’écosystème» dans lequel il est possible de relier, de mettre en relation aussi bien des approches que des thématiques, de créer des relations entre des choses qui, en apparence, sont séparées. De partager, par la confrontation, par la controverse, mais aussi avec le plaisir d’être ensemble. Il faut sortir de l’ordre naturel des choses, créer des interactions pour saisir mais aussi entraîner du mouvement. mais cela ne fonctionne plus en vase clos, cet équilibre dynamique interagit avec la société. au-delà du partage du savoir, il est nécessaire de questionner les conditions même de ce savoir. D’apprendre à «problématiser», dirait Michel Foucault. Ainsi il s’agit de créer les conditions d’échange avec les citoyens pour aller plus loin. La connaissance se construit collectivement, solidairement.

Didier Moreau


26 Dossier Michel Foucault

27 Subtile influence
Michelle Perrot évoque les relations du philosophe avec l’histoire et les historiens après la publication en 1975 de Surveiller et punir.

29  Le philosophe, la justice et la prison
Entretien avec Jean-Paul Jean, avocat général à la Cour de cassation, professeur associé à l’université de Poitiers, qui fut secrétaire général du syndicat de la magistrature de 1982 à 1986.

30  Le stimulant et le fédérateur
Avec le collectif F71, les textes de Michel Foucault se font théâtre, dans l’excitation et la joie de la pensée. À découvrir au TAP du 25 au 27 mars.

32 Le philosophe et la littérature
Michel Foucault a passé des étés à Vendeuvre-du-Poitou à écrire sur Raymond Roussel. Éclaircissements avec Jean-François Favreau.

34 Moi, Pierre Rivière
L’histoire d’un parricide, en 1835, de son mémoire rédigé en prison et de l’intérêt suscité par ce texte auprès de Michel Foucault.

36 Les paysans au cinéma
René Allio s’est emparé du dossier Pierre Rivière pour, cent cinquante ans après, en faire un film dans le pays du crime et avec les habitants. Un grand film, comme l’explique l’historienne Myriam Tsikounas.

40 Serrer la main de l’histoire
Gérard Mordillat se souvient des moments forts de l’expérience de Moi, Pierre Rivière… avec les gens du pays et le soutien de Michel Foucault.

42 Retour sur Allio
Pour dire ce qu’il doit à l’aventure de Moi, Pierre Rivière… avec les Normands et à René Allio, Nicolas Philibert a fait Retour en Normandie, qui est aussi un retour sur ses «propres fondations».

45  Carnets de René Allio
Des extraits des carnets de travail de René Allio lors de la préparation de son film Moi, Pierre Rivière…, transcrits par Annette Guillaumin.

46  À Saint-Stanislas avec Michel Foucault
Entretien sur l’atmosphère poitevine durant l’Occupation avec un camarade de classe de Michel Foucault, nommé Pierre Rivière.

47  Filmer la philosophie
Dans les années 1960, la télévision scolaire réalisait des programmes de philosophie avec les ténors de l’époque.

48  Culture scientifique

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Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies welcomes proposal submissions for Volume 29 (for publication in 2015). The journal editors are interested in proposals across the range of cultural and media studies, such as: the relationship between media texts and wider questions of culture; contemporary issues in popular culture and consumption; publics and nations; and the politics of gender, class and race. A guest edited issue of Continuum normally consists of up to 12 articles with a word count of no more than 70,000 words.

To submit a proposal please include:

* Title
* Abstract (400-500 words)
* Bio of Editors and Track record
* List of Contributors and affiliations
* Where possible abstracts of papers
* Desired delivered date to Continuum

Proposal due: 30th April 2013.

Please note this is an annual call. The next review of proposal submissions will be in 2014.

Please email the proposal to p.allmark@ecu.edu.au Dr Panizza Allmark, General Editor, Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies

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Foucault Studies is pleased to announce the publication of issue 15

A Special Issue on Foucault and Religion
guest edited by John McSweeney

Issue 15 also includes:

An interview with James Bernauer,

three original articles on the topics of parrhêsia, the US/Mexico border and the usefulness of Kant’s writings for Foucault’s genealogical efforts to free Western cultures from a scientia sexualis
eight book reviews
and a report from a workshop on Security as Dispositif

Foucault Studies is an electronic, open access, peer reviewed, international journal that provides a forum for scholarship engaging the intellectual legacy of Michel Foucault, interpreted in the broadest possible terms. We welcome submissions ranging from theoretical explications of Foucault’s work and texts to interdisciplinary engagements across various fields, to empirical studies of contemporary phenomena using Foucaultian approaches.

All articles are freely available as open access on our website:

Please visit our website www.foucault-studies.com to sign up for E-alerts to receive news of CFP’s and new issues.


Number 15: February 2013: Foucault and Religion

Table of Contents

Sverre Raffnsøe, Alain Beaulieu, Sam Binkley, Patricia Clough, Jens Erik Kristensen, Sven Opitz, Jyoti Puri, Alan Rosenberg, Marius Gudmand-Høyer & Ditte Vilstrup Holm

Special Issue on Foucault and Religion

Foucault and Religion – Guest Editors’ Introduction
        John McSweeney

Suspicion and Love
        Matthew Chrulew

Ambivalent Modernities: Foucault’s Iranian Writings Reconsidered
        Corey McCall

Rupture and Transformation: Foucault’s Concept of Spirituality Reconsidered
        Jeremy Carrette

Religion in the Web of Immanence: Foucault and Thinking Otherwise after the Death of God
        John McSweeney


A Conversation with James Bernauer
        Edward McGushin


The Crossroads of Power: Michel Foucault and the US/Mexico Border Wall
        Thomas Nail

Philosophical Parrêsia and Transpolitical Freedom
        Ottavio Marzocca

Between Bodies and Pleasures: A Territory Without a Domain
        Laura Hengehold



Security as Dispositif: Michel Foucault in the Field of Security
       Ricky Wichum



Anne Schwan & Stephen Shapiro, How to Read Foucault’s Discipline and Punish (London: Pluto Press, 2011)
        Max Rosenkrantz

Yunus Tuncel, Toward a Genealogy of Spectacle: Understanding Contemporary Spectacular Experiences (Ålborg: EyeCorner Press, 2011)
        Apple Zefelius Igrek

Timothy C. Campbell, Improper Life: Technology and Biopolitics from Heidegger to Agamben (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2011)
        Daniel Skinner

James Miller, Examined Lives: From Socrates to Nietzsche (New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2011)
        Craig Minogue

Herculine Barbin, Mes Souvenirs. Histoire d’Alexina/Abel B. (Paris: La cause des Livres, 2008)
        Andrea Rossi

Antonio Negri, The Labor of Job: The Biblical Text as a Parable of Human Labor (Durham & London: Duke University Press, 2009)
        Salvatore Cucchiara

Mari Ruti, The Summons of Love (New York: Columbia University Press, 2011)
        David Sigler

Laura Hengehold, The Body Problematic: Political Imagination in Kant and Foucault (University Park, Penn.; The Pennsylvania State University Press, 2007)
        Alexander I. Stingl

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Special Issue: Future Foucault: Afterlives of Bodies and Pleasures, South Atlantic Quarterly, Volume 111, Number 3, Summer 2012 Jacques Khalip, Special Issue Editor

Further info

Jacques Khalip, Introduction: Voir venir

It has been more than twenty-five years since the death of Michel Foucault, one of the last century’s most crucial philosophers, as well as just as many years since the publication of the final two volumes of The History of Sexuality. Since then, an extraordinary body of interdisciplinary scholarship has emerged around the work of Foucault, with much attention focused on his writings on ethics, neoliberalism, governmentality, biopolitics, and war. The introduction considers notions of futurity, openness, and risk in Foucault’s thought and how such notions intersect with his various projects of relationality.

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COPERTINA I,2 (white80sb)
materiali foucaultiani
Volume I, number 2 (July-December 2012)
ISSN 2239-5962

See site for full texts of articles


Un’immagine ci teneva prigionieri  (pp. 3-9)
Laura Cremonesi, Orazio Irrera, Daniele Lorenzini, Martina Tazzioli

Genealogie della razza e dei razzismi

Introduzione  (pp. 11-18)
Laura Cremonesi, Orazio Irrera, Daniele Lorenzini, Martina Tazzioli

Una lettura coloniale di Foucault. Corpi borghesi e sé razziali  (pp. 19-48)
Ann Laura Stoler

L’aveu (anti)colonial. Race et vérité dans les colonies: Fanon après Foucault  (pp. 49-68)
Matthieu Renault

Protection Displaced. The Racialization and Counter-Conduct of Vulnerability for Libyan War Refugees in Italy  (pp. 69-82)
Glenda Garelli

Foucault, Biopower and Psychiatric Racism  (pp. 83-106)
John Iliopoulos

For Blacks Only. Pharmaceuticals, Genetics, and the Racial Politics of Life  (pp. 107-135)
Jonathan Xavier Inda

Il potere, i valori morali e l’intellettuale. Un’intervista con Michel Foucault  (pp. 137-144)
Michel Foucault

Volonté de vérité et pratique militante chez Michel Foucault  (pp. 145-157)
Daniel Defert

Retenons donc nos larmes. Riletture e polemiche intorno alla conferenza Che cos’è un autore? di Michel Foucault  (pp. 159-178)
Silvia Chiletti

Dissidenza e stile d’esistenza. La prospettiva della cura tra Jan Patočka e Michel Foucault  (pp. 179-204)
Caterina Croce

Michel Foucault e le immagini. Tre contributi per un’archeologia del figurativo  (pp. 205-221)
Marco Malandra

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