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Freedom and Democracy in an Imperial Context: Dialogues with James Tully

Edited by: Robert Nichols, Jakeet Singh

ISBN13: 9781138950818
Published: August 2015
Publisher: Routledge
Country of Publication: UK
Format: Paperback (Hardback in 2014)
Price: £29.99
Hardback edition , ISBN13 9780415815994



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Freedom and Democracy in an Imperial Context: Dialogues with James Tully gathers leading thinkers from across the humanities and social sciences in a celebration of, and critical engagement with, the recent work of Canadian political philosopher James Tully.

Over the past thirty years, James Tully has made key contributions to some of the most pressing questions of our time, including: interventions in the history of moral and political thought, contemporary political philosophy, democracy, citizenship, imperialism, recognition and cultural diversity.

In 2008, he published Public Philosophy in a New Key, a two-volume work that promises to be one of the most influential and important statements of legal and political thought in recent history. This work, along with numerous other books and articles, is foundational to a distinctive school of political thought, influencing thinkers in fields as diverse as Anthropology, History, Indigenous Studies, Law, Philosophy and Political Science.

Critically engaging with James Tully's thought, the essays in this volume take up what is his central, and ever more pressing, question: how to enact democratic practices of freedom within and against historically sedimented and actually existing relationships of imperialism?

Subjects:
Public International Law, Jurisprudence
Contents:
1. Editor's Introduction, Robert Nichols & Jakeet Singh
PART I: Recasting Public Philosophy: 2. Engagement, Proposals and the Key of Reasoning, Anthony Simon Laden
3. Freedom as practice and Civic genius: On James Tully's Public Philosophy, Eduardo Mendieta
4. At the Edges of Civic Freedom: Violence, Power, Enmity, Antonio Vazquez-Arroyo
5. "'[Un]Dazzled by the ideal?'-James Tully and New Realism, Bonnie Honig
PART II: In Dialogue with the Past: 6. Vattel, Imperialism, and the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, Antony Anghie
7. On the Moral Justification of Reparation for New World Slavery, David Scott
8. Postnational Constellations? Political Citizenship and the Modern State, Christian Emden
PART III: Re-Imagining Civic Freedom Today: 9. Spaces of Freedom, Citizenship and State in the Context of Globalization: South Africa and Bolivia, Eunice N. Sahle
10. 'Becoming Black': Acting Otherwise and Re-imagining Community, Aletta J. Norval
11. Accessing Tully: Political Philosophy for the Everyday and the Everyone, Val Napoleon and Hadley Friedland
PART IV: 12. Responses: James Tully