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To many, the very title of this book, Deconstruction and the Possibility of Justice, would seem to be an oxymoron. At least by its critics, deconstruction has been associated with cynicism toward the very idea of justice. Justice, so the story goes, demands reconstruction, not deconstruction. Yet even its critics recognize that deconstruction is, in some way, aligned with the marginalized. Within literary studies we hear the same cry: deconstruction has brought in its wake the clamor for the recognition of many voices outside the traditional canon. While bringing the margin to the center is undoubtedly a result of deconstruction in political philosophy and literary criticism, deconstruction faces, and acknowledges that it faces a philosophical challenge of its own. What should be' demands an appeal to some criteria of justice. Jacques Derrida's more liberal critics have focused on just this problem. They have insisted that even if one can appreciate deconstruction's alliance with the underdog, deconstruction cannot provide an ethical basis for this alliance, let alone argue the necessity of such an alliance. The purpose of this volume is to rethink the questions posed by Derrida's