Category: TCS Website Reviews

Review of Plessner, ‘Political Anthropology’ and ‘Levels of Organic Life and the Human’, & Fischer, ‘Exzentrische Postionalität’

Posted on January 31st, 2020 by TCS

Austin Harrington reviews Plessner’s books ‘Political Anthropology’ and ‘Levels of Organic Life and the Human’ and Fischer’s ‘Exzentrische Postionalität’

Review of Francesca Ferrando, ‘Philosophical Posthumanism’

Posted on January 24th, 2020 by TCS

Alexander Thomas reviews Francesca Ferrando’s book ‘Philosophical Posthumanism’

Review of Sandro Chignola, ‘Foucault’s Politics of Philosophy. Power, Law and Subjectivity’

Posted on January 2nd, 2020 by TCS

Irene Dal Poz reviews Sandro Chignola’s book ‘Foucault’s Politics of Philosophy. Power, Law and Subjectivity’

Review of Lisa Blackman, Haunted Data: Affect, Transmedia and Weird Science

Posted on October 23rd, 2019 by TCS

Carolyn Pedwell reviews Lisa Blackman’s ‘Haunted Data: Affect, Transmedia and Weird Science’

Review of Clemens Apprich, Florian Cramer, Wendy Hui Kyong Chun, Hito Steyerl – Pattern Discrimination

Posted on September 19th, 2019 by TCS

Nicola Bozzi reviews ‘Pattern Discrimination’ by Clemens Apprich, Florian Cramer, Wendy Hui Kyong Chun and Hito Steyerl

Review of John Smyth, The Toxic University

Posted on February 15th, 2019 by TCS

Filip Vostal reviews John Smyth’s book ‘The Toxic University’

Review of Susanna Paasonen, Many Splendored Things: Thinking Sex and Play

Posted on January 24th, 2019 by TCS

João Florêncio reviews Susanna Paasonen’s ‘Many Splendored Things: Thinking Sex and Play’

Review of Martijn Konings, Capital and Time: For a New Critique of Neoliberal Reason

Posted on December 19th, 2018 by TCS

Samuel Kirwan reviews Martijn Konings’s book ‘Capital and Time: For a New Critique of Neoliberal Reason.’

Review of Jennifer Robertson – Robo Sapiens Japanicus: Robots, Gender, Family, and The Japanese Nation

Posted on December 11th, 2018 by TCS

Mona Abaza reviews Jennifer Robertson’s book ‘Robo Sapiens Japanicus: Robots, Gender, Family, and The Japanese Nation’.

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Review of Elizabeth Goodstein, Georg Simmel and the Disciplinary Imaginary

Posted on October 19th, 2018 by TCS

Mark Featherstone reviews Elizabeth Goodstein’s book ‘Georg Simmel and the Disciplinary Imaginary’