Queer Social Philosophy: CRITICAL READINGS FROM KANT TO ADORNO
In Queer Social Philosophy, Randall Halle analyzes key texts in the tradition of German critical theory from the perspective of contemporary queer theory, exposing gender and sexuality restrictions that undermine those texts' claims of universal truth. Addressing such figures as Kant, Hegel, Marx, Nietzsche, Adorno, and Habermas, Halle offers a unique contribution to contemporary debates about sexuality, civil society, and politics.
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1 Kant and the Desiring Individual
2 Hegel and Governmentality
3 Marx and the Limits of Emancipation
Latency Paradigms and Social Psychology
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activity Adorno analysis appears autonomy becomes behavior bourgeois capitalism categorical imperative civil society coercion conception conﬁgurations conﬂict consciousness critical critique culture Dannecker deﬁned deﬁnition desiring individual determination dialectical difference discourse discussion distinction economy emergence essence ethical existence fascism ﬁeld ﬁgures ﬁnd ﬁrst force Foucault Frankfurt School freedom Freud Freudo-Marxist Gay Science gender German goal Hegel Hegelian heterocoital imperative heterogeneity heteronormativity heterosexuality homosexual human emancipation identiﬁed inﬂuence Kant Kant’s Kantian latency latency systems latent lesbian liberal libertine lifeworlds male marriage Marx and Engels Marx’s Marxism masculine material means Metaphysics mode of production modern morality nature negation Nietz Nietzsche Nietzsche’s object paradigm pleasure political emancipation position possibility psyche queer social philosophy queer theory radical rational reason recognize reﬂection Reich relationship relied secondary repression sexual desire signiﬁcant social philosophy social psychology socius speciﬁc structure term tion transformation truth universal women