races’) as being a key
member of the former grouping and the English and Americans (‘the AngloSaxons’) as being members of the latter. The Axis Powers, especially the
Germans, stressed their cultural superiority on every possible occasion. The
new languages of psychoanalysis and the physical sciences were used
extensively to denigrate or explain the other side’s motives and behaviour.11
To reformulate the thought of Daniel Pick slightly, the ‘canon’ of war has
been a constant factor in defining and redefining our collective identities as
national groupings and in our
ideas, which deal with the
intense emotions of early life, are difficult and alienating, and her work has
been controversial. Yet the Kleinian approach has become one of the key
schools of psychoanalysis and continues to provide challenging insights into
the workings of the human mind.
Klein’s work centres on the way people relate to objects – real objects
Britain and Africa under Blair
in the world around them, and the internal objects, or imagos, they build
unconsciously to reflect and help them make sense of the world.2 External
objects are experienced by the
Autonomy, ethnicity and gender in North-East India and Bosnia-Herzegovina
Atig Ghosh and Elena B. Stavrevska
Mizoram’, in R. Samaddar (ed.), The Politics of Autonomy:
Indian Experiences (New Delhi: Sage, 2005), 196–241.
Baruah, S., ‘Between South and Southeast Asia: Northeast India and the Look
East policy’, CENISEAS Paper 4 (Guwahati Centre for Northeast India,
South and Southeast Asia Studies, 2004).
Baruah, S., Durable Disorder: Understanding the Politics of Northeast India
(New Delhi: Oxford University Press, 2005).
Benjamin, J., The Bonds of Love: Psychoanalysis, Feminism, and the Problem
of Domination (New York: Pantheon, 1988).
Bhattacharya, J., ‘Political will and the
Simone de Beauvoir and a Global Theory of Feminist Recognition
While Beauvoir distinguishes in The Second Sex
the twentieth-century Western woman from the African slave of the
past ( 1972 : 145), she could not, in fairness,
have anticipated the range of diversity that feminist cosmopolitans
encounter today. Moreover, even within her own context, her sweeping
survey of women in history, literature and psychoanalysis
-USSR-PPB 9 YUGO, and Airgram 880 Embassy Belgrade to Dept. of State, 2 May 1966, PPB 9 YUG, in Box 433, CFPF 1964–66, RG 59, NACP.
30 Airgram 64 Embassy Belgrade to Dept. of State, 19 July 1966, PPB 9 YUGO, Box 433, CFPF 1964–66, RG 59, NACP.
31 Rei Shigeno, ‘On the Conception of Politics of the Praxis Group – Exposing the Limits of its Universalism,’ European Studies 1 ( 2001 ): 81–98.
32 Renata Salecl, The Spoils of Freedom: Psychoanalysis and Feminism After the Fall of Socialism (London; New York: Routledge, 1994 ), 60.
33 Bogetić, Jugoslavensko
because we need
to have ‘other’ languages from which to differentiate ‘our’ language
and ourselves. Moure’s agenda is to make her readers aware that
all language is exclusionary, and uses writing in the feminine as a
strategy to move beyond this, both in terms of language and community building practices. Indeed, the community of others that
she calls for is conceived of and written in the feminine, and as
such, the ‘generic blending insists further on the crossing of disciplines with one another –of theory and creativity, of philosophy,
C. F. Alford, ‘Mirror neurons, psychoanalysis, and the age of empathy’, International Journal of Applied Psychoanalytic Studies , 13 (2016), pp. 7–23.
D. Davies, ‘Dancing around the issues: prospects for an empirically grounded philosophy of dance’, Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism , 71 (2013), pp. 198
Germany in American post-war International Relations
, Theodor Adorno and Marcuse mainly worked within the tradition of Continental European philosophy, sociology and psychoanalysis. 88 However, partly due to dwindling financial means, gradually its members used methods that were more common in the US, such as survey research. Thomas Wheatland even speaks of a ‘marriage of social philosophy and empirical research’ in this regard. 89 While Wheatland argues that this happened mainly to ‘camouflage’ their Critical Theory underpinnings, 90 I am more inclined to follow Eva-Maria Ziege, who showed that the confrontation with
A visual narrative of the Romanian transition to capitalism
Anca Mihaela Pusca
awaken but rather pass through different stages of
Every epoch, in fact, not only dreams the one to follow but, in
dreaming, precipitates its awakening. It bears its end within
itself and unfolds it—as Hegel already noticed—by cunning [. . . ]
It is one of the tacit suppositions of psychoanalysis that a clearcut distinction between sleeping and waking has no value for the
human being or for the empirical impressions of consciousness
in general, but yields before an unending variety of conscious
states determined, in each case, by the level of wakefulness of