Browse

You are looking at 71 - 80 of 80 items for :

  • Democratization Studies x
  • Refine by Access: My content x
  • Refine by Content Type: All x
Clear All Modify Search
Free access

Contributors

Notes on the Contributors

Free access

Editorial

This issue of Theoria addresses its organising theme, science and civilisation, in a broad and multifaceted way. The contributions range in scope from explorations of the relationship between the scientific and humanist worldviews, through identity formation in the context of ‘advanced’ technological societies, to questions of epistemology, culture, power and the institutional determinants of economic growth and prosperity.

Free access

Contributors

Notes on the Contributors

Free access

Editorial

This edition revisits a number of themes that have characterised Theoria as an editorial project over the past decade and points to issues that will doubtless come to shape the journal as an editorial and intellectual project in future years.

Free access

Contributors

Notes on contributors to Theoria 91

Free access

Editorial

This edition of Theoria brings contributions that engage, provocatively, with an unusually wide range of issues. They include reflections on Wittgenstein’s Lecture on Ethics, an exploration of the concept of trust in Locke’s thought, an account of Ellen Meiksins Wood’s pioneering contribution to the recasting of political thought, and an essay concerned to revisit and re-assert the importance of Noam Chomsky’s thought with respect to the articulation of a principled socialist politics. They include, too, reflections on J.M. Coetzee’s Life and Times of Michael K and Chinua Achebe’s Anthills of the Savannah, a critical examination of aspects of Nancy Cartwright’s seminal contributions to the philosophy of science, and conclude with a critique of the case made for ‘illiberal democracy’ in the context of economic modernisation.

Free access

Contributors

Notes on Contributors

Free access

Editorial

The tasks confronting both democratic theory and practice in the contemporary global context have for some time been a major concern of Theoria. This issue revisits this concern with a focus on the scope and limits of public reason.

Free access

Contributors

Notes on Contributors

Free access

Editorial

The contributions to this issue of Theoria both revisit some of the themes that have come to shape the journal as an editorial project and invitingly open up new areas of enquiry and debate. Thus the challenges posed by poverty on a global scale, the problems of inequality and distributive justice, the legacy of the failure of socialism in Eastern Europe and aspects of the ‘postmodern moment’ in late twentieth century thought are, once again, challengingly engaged with. At the same time new agendas for research and theoretical reflection are identified.