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Louis-Antoine Saint-Just, Christopher Fotheringham, and Jérémie Barthas

We are publishing here the first modern English translation of the report on police and other matters presented by Louis-Antoine Saint-Just to the National Convention on 15 April 1794. This was his last report: his last appraisal of the history of the French Revolution since 1789, his last analysis of the social and economic consequences of the ongoing fight between revolutionary and counter-revolutionary forces and his last sketch on what still needed to be done to secure the foundations of the young Republic. A few months later, the 10th Thermidor year II of the French Republic (28 July 1794 CE), Saint-Just was guillotined in Paris, Place de la Révolution.

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Creating the People as ‘One’?

On Democracy and Its Other

Marta Nunes da Costa

First, I start by providing an historical account of the ‘meanings’ of democracy. I argue that the American and French Revolutions set in motion a symbolic rupture in the political spectrum, opening up a new horizon for politics, and redefining ‘the

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Book Reviews

Hegelianisms without Metaphysics?

David James, Bahareh Ebne Alian, and Jean Terrier

essay, even find a sort of aesthetic pleasure in it. But like the sands, it quickly fades away. That the world does change we've known at least since the French Revolution. But for someone interested in the processual constitution of reality, Bloch

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Neoliberalism, the Left and the Rise of the Far Right

On the Political and Ideological Implications of Capitalism's Subordination of Democracy

Costas Panayotakis

, which can be traced back to the momentous events of the French Revolution ( Carlisle 2019 ; Freeden 2003: 40 ). Though the meaning of the contrast between left and right is not static but has evolved over time ( Carlisle 2019 ), not least with the rise

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Alexander Weiss

before and beyond its familiar lineage from Athens and Rome, the Magna Charta and up until the American and French Revolutions. CDT builds on the results of these historical re-descriptions and adds—based on the strong assumption that democratic praxis

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Leif Lewin

political capacity among the newly enfranchised as a relevant objection to political equality. Writing in the shadow of the French Revolution and deeply shocked by its bloodbath, Mill warned of the consequences of popular power when it spun out of control

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Ajume H. Wingo

the disgusted French free citizens’ criticism of the colonial project. 21 Indeed, it appears that, at least since the French Revolution, many have found it difficult to discriminate between violent and nonviolent means. In addition to the thinkers

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Joan Vergés-Gifra

, historically, from the very beginning, fraternity was the less used and less implemented ideal. See the entry ‘Fraternity’ in A Critical Dictionary of the French Revolution . 7 Domènech (2003) holds that the lack of theorisation on fraternity in the English

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Bertjan Wolthuis

bring it about – what for him is implicit in the Declaration of Independence, the preamble to the American Constitution, the French Revolution’s Declaration of the Rights of Man, the Gettysburg Address, and Lincoln’s Second Inaugural [.…] If, as is