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on Greek Left, Governing, by Stathis Gourgouris 

https://opendemocracy.net/can-europe-make-it/stathis-gourgouris/syriza-problem-radical-democracy-and-left-governmentality-in-g

Stathis Gourgouris: Left Governmentality in Reality

boundary 2 contributor Stathis Gourgouris has written about SYRIZA and the upcoming election in Greece. You can read it here.

The Life and Work of Edward Said: lectures by Wlad Godzich and Stathis Gourgouris

http://youtu.be/voH1t6aIyTk As a part of b2's series on Legacies of the Future: The Life and Work of Edward Said, Wlad Godzich presents "The Stateless and...

Stathis Gourgouris on "The Idolatry Post-Secularism"

Follow Stathis' careful examination of "Idolatry, Prohibition, Unrepresentability," here, for free download from the Duke UP site and from the last issue of boundary...

Stathis Gourgouris on St. Paul

Stathis Gourgouris has asked me to post his essay,The Present of a Delusion, to the web site.  The essay is forthcoming in Paul and...

Rob Wilson, Stubborn Resistance: Juliana Spahr’s Auto-ethnography in the U.S. Poetic Undercommons

by Rob Wilson a review of Julianna Spahr's DuBois's Telegram (Harvard University Press, 2018) He called...

David Fieni — Review of Abdelkébir Khatibi’s “Class Warrior – Taoist Style”

Abdelkébir Khatibi Class Warrior – Taoist Style, translated by Matt Reeck (Wesleyan University Press, 2017). by David Fieni This essay has been peer-reviewed by the b2o editorial...

about b2o: an online journal

b2o: an online journal is an online-only, open access, peer-reviewed journal published by the boundary 2 editorial collective, and edited by a standalone Editorial Board. b2o: an online...

Announcing b2o: an online journal!

In Spring 2016, boundary 2 launched a new website that includes, in addition to the already existing b2 review, new reviews and interventions sections,...

Hubris and Heteronomy: A Review of Lessons in Secular Criticism

Secular criticism is “an experimental, often interrogative practice, alert to contingencies and skeptical toward whatever escapes the worldly”; particularly, it is skeptical toward any notion of “authority that is assumed to emerge from elsewhere,” toward any knowledge “presented as sovereign, unmarked by whatever social-historical institution actually possesses it” ....