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Elke Schwarz

. Hannah Arendt, On Revolution (2006a: 49) [W]hat occurred in the eighteenth century in some Western countries … was a different phenomenon having perhaps a wider impact than the new morality; this was nothing less than the entry of life into history. Michel Foucault, The Will to Knowledge (1998: 141) While

in Death machines
Joel M. Dodson

 196 11 Foucault, confession, and Donne Joel M. Dodson This chapter reconsiders Michel Foucault’s critique of confession in order to examine, in slightly broader yet more methodological terms, what exactly we mean by negotiating ‘confessional’ conflict in late Reformation English literature. My aim is to use Foucault to re-​think Foucault:  to read Foucault’s later lectures on the ‘care of the self ’ as an alternate model for historicizing doctrinal affiliation in late Tudor and early Stuart literature rather than the penal or penitential vocabulary elaborated

in Forms of faith
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What is 'Gothic'?
Robert Miles

influential The Literature of Terror ( 1980 ). Punter’s reading of the historical importance of the late eighteenth century – as a period witnessing significant developments in the formation of the modern self -echoes the traditional view of Romanticism as an epiphenomenon of the modern. Michel Foucault’s similar periodization of the late eighteenth century – where a series of

in Gothic writing 1750–1820
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Cary Howie

demanding, like Hirshfield’s speaker, and inclined to say nothing. Let me attempt, in other words, to think the reticences and resistances within transfiguration. I want to think these things both with and against the form and content of some of Michel Foucault’s lectures from 1980 at the Collège de France. These lectures’ characterization of early Christian monastic practice, and specifically of monastic discretio , as a production of truth seems to impose upon its texts a mode of speaking which is not their own, a kind of univocal speech where these texts may, in

in Transfiguring medievalism
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Thomas Osborne

Ethics and educationality – Disciplinarity – Principles of reading – Theory and detachment – Problematics – Reconstructing modern cultural theory – Adorno, Foucault, Bourdieu This book is concerned with the scope of cultural theory in its modern – it might even be said in its modernist – form. This introductory chapter considers what this concern might mean, and why it might be of interest. Ethics and educationality The three thinkers under most consideration in the pages that follow – Theodor Adorno, Michel Foucault and Pierre

in The structure of modern cultural theory
Gabriele Griffin

Introduction: understanding bioprecarity This chapter elaborates the notion of bioprecarity as it is utilized in this volume by drawing on three theoretical concepts that have not been ‘thought together’ before. They are intimate labour as discussed in Boris and Parreñas’ work ( 2010 ); bios , as understood in Michel Foucault’s writings ( 2008 ); and precarity as originally developed in France in the 1970s, then taken up by Judith Butler ( 2004 ) in the context of war, terrorism, survival and grievable lives and popularized in relation to new forms of

in Bodily interventions and intimate labour
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Tom Inglis

disciplining and controlling children and women were simply more extreme, but there is plenty of evidence to suggest that the Irish body demands more attention. Notes 1 The Commission to Inquire into Child Abuse, Commission to Inquire into Child Abuse Report, vol. III (Dublin: The Stationery Office, 2009), p. 56. 2 Michel Foucault, Discipline & Punish: The Birth of the Prison (New York: Vintage Books, 1979), pp. 3–6. 3 Jennifer O’Connell, ‘You Wouldn’t Hit a Partner for Their Own Good, So Why Would You Hit a Child’, Irish Times, 6 February 2013. 4 Michel Foucault, The

in Are the Irish different?
Reassessed
Tracey Nicholls

A decade ago, just out of graduate school, I published an article exploring questions of the politics of representation in jazz criticism in which I argued that, in some contexts, ‘the death of the author’ actually promotes the abuse of cultural power that Michel Foucault objected to in his 1969 lecture Qu’est-ce qu’un auteur? , later published

in Foucault’s theatres
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Theatre, performance, Foucault
Tony Fisher and Kélina Gotman

Michel Foucault , ‘ La scène de la philosophie ’, interview with M. Watanabe, 22 April 1978, Sekai (July 1978), 312–32; reprinted in Daniel Defert and François Ewald with Jacques Lagrange (eds), Dits et écrits 1954–1988 , 2 vols. ( Paris : Éditions Gallimard , 2001 ), 2 (1976–88): pp. 571 – 95 (p. 572

in Foucault’s theatres
Introducing the governmentality turn
Claire Edwards and Eluska Fernández

. Social Theory & Health, 14(2): 256–274. Finn, D. (2011) Ireland on the turn? Political and economic consequences of the crash. New Left Review, 67: 5–39. Foucault, M. (1967) Madness and Civilisation. London, Tavistock. Foucault, M. (1973) The Birth of the Clinic: An Archaeology of Medical Perception. London, Tavistock. Foucault, M. (1982) The subject and power. IN: Dreyfus, H. and Rabinow, P. (eds) Michel Foucault: Beyond Structuralism and Hermeneutics. Chicago, University of Chicago Press: pp. 208–228. Foucault, M. (1988) Technologies of the self. IN: Martin, L

in Reframing health and health policy in Ireland