Freedom After the Critique of Foundations: Marx, Liberalism, Castoriadis and Agonistic Autonomy
Palgrave Macmillan, 25 Ιουλ 2012 - 288 σελίδες
Freedom After the Critique of Foundations engages with the work of the Greek-French thinker Cornelius Castoriadis, a founding member of the Socialisme ou Barbarie group whose ideas inspired the French May '68, in order to formulate an account of
agonistic autonomy for individuals and societies. This is a critical conception of freedom which informs a broad spectrum of contemporary political thought and practice, ranging from theories of agonistic democracy and Foucault's ethic of 'care for the self' to the liberal pluralism of Joseph Raz, post-anarchist thought and contemporary movements for global justice and 'real democracy'. The discussion shows how agonistic autonomy brings together imagination, radical reflection, self-creation, pluralism and an ongoing struggle against closed identities in order to challenge and enhance Marxian and liberal ideas of freedom. The book tackles the problem of relativism and addresses a wider range of ontological, ethical and political questions raised by an agonistic outlook which dismisses objective foundations in science, history and morality.
Τι λένε οι χρήστες - Σύνταξη κριτικής
Δεν εντοπίσαμε κριτικές στις συνήθεις τοποθεσίες.
The Essence of Freedom and the Movement of Becoming
2 Kantian Transcendence and Beyond
A Reasonable Way Out of Ontological Traps
Negative Liberty Isaiah Berlin and John Stuart Mill
5 Agonic Subjectivity and the Stirrings of the New
6 The Social the Imaginary and the Real
7 Freedom Agonism and Creative Praxis
activity agency agonistic autonomy agonistic reason alternative argument Badiou beliefs Berlin capacity capitalism Castoriadis Chapter choice collective communism conception constitution contest contingency Cornelius Castoriadis creative critical critique deliberation democracy democratic desires determinacy domination economic effects emancipation epistemic epistemology equal freedom essential essentialist ethics external forces Foucault free agency Freud grounds historical human subject ibid idea ideal identity imaginary individuals institutions invention Kant Kant’s Kantian autonomy labour Laclau liberal libertarianism limits Marx and Engels Marx’s Marxism Mill’s modes moral Moreover Mouffe nature needs negative freedom negative liberty norms notion objective objective laws one’s ontology particular pluralism political possibilities post-anarchist practices praxis premises principles priori laws production question radical rational reflection regime repression Roberto Unger rules self-creation self-determination self-legislation social relations society specific structures subject of freedom theory thought and action tion transcendental truth unconscious universal reason utopias validity value pluralism values various Žižek