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Contents: Race, Marxism and Colonial Experience: Du Bois, Fanon and James - Violence, temporality, subjection and cultural formation: Bildung and Hegelian Dialectic in Fanon - Painful time: a post-phenomenological reading of affective movement in the sorrow songs - The opening scene of Theresa Hak Kyung Cha's Dictee: She mimicks the speaking: Diseuse - Worker, aesthete, terrorist: the claims of justice in Henry James' The Princess Casamassima - Moments musicaux: Composition and landscape in the subject of Stevens and Prynne.
Michael Stone-Richards teaches in the Department of Liberal Arts, College for Creative Studies, Detroit, as professor in comparative literature and critical theory. He has published widely in French and English on critical theory, philosophy, and the intellectual history of the avant-garde and has translated the work of the psychoanalyst Pierre Fedida. His current research encompasses the work of Simone Weil, Frantz Fanon, Jean Wahl, Guy Debord and the French Baroque, Pierre Fedida, and Jean-Bertrand Pontalis.