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The final section will then argue that although IR stands to benefit from MST, this does not constitute a one-way street and that IR in some sense can provide some correctives and addenda to MST also. Biersteker and Weber Rosenau ; Betts Dunne et al. While a questioning and transgression of disciplinary boundaries can in fact be seen to further rather than obstruct the reproduction of the discipline cf. Jervis 29ff , may partly explain why the discipline has recently moved to look for new comprehensive analytic concepts to describe its subject matter. There is a basic problem here, however, in that it might be argued that this scant attention is due less to a lack of interest in theories of society and more to the necessity of preserving a disciplinary identity.

However, this avoidance must not be read as if IR scholars do not have an idea about what society is at all. Beck Kneer et al. While the core question of these theories is how society is held together in the face of disintegrative tendencies inherent in processes of rationalization, modernization, and individualization, their standard answer ascribes this integrative potential to some form of community there are good overviews by Cohen and Giesen On the other hand, they systematically exclude from the notion of society social facts which cannot be subsumed under its integrative umbrella.

Buzan Such a move arguably mirrors a basic problem of classic theories of society. It is in this sense that engaging with MST is proposed here to students of international relations. MST and world society, power and politics For MST, all social systems are constituted by a difference between system and environment and are communicative systems cf. Luhmann a: Communication, as the combination of information and understanding, forms the basic operation of social systems see Luhmann c.

A recursive network defines the unity of a system. Taking up the insights on self-referentiality and autopoiesis originally developed in the natural sciences by Maturana, Varela and others, communication is thus seen as being produced within the system alone. Baecker 59ff.

If social systems are constituted by communication and by communication alone, then society is the highest-order social system which comprises all communication. There is no communication outside of society or between society and systems in its environment. This however quite radically shifts the focus of a theory of society. A social system which comprises all communication cannot in any meaningful way be understood in the sense of forming a unity, let alone an integrated one. In this respect, symbolically generalized media of communication assume a central role.

These media condition the probabilities of acceptance and rejection of communication and motivate its acceptance, thereby increasingly replacing a morality which is unable to do so under the condition of differentiated function systems Luhmann a: Stichweh a: 14, Thus understood, world society achieves its unity only through its internal differentiation, not through any integrative moment.

In contrast to stratified or segmentarily differentiated societies emphasis on the plural , contemporary society emphasis on the singular is primarily differentiated functionally. Each functional subsystem of society, such as law, politics, economy, religion, etc. Yet there is no overarching normative framework that would allow one to conceive of world society as an integrated whole; it achieves its unity solely through its internal differentiation.

In particular, this also means that no single function system assumes the responsibility of integrating society, a role traditionally ascribed to the political system. On the Modern Systems Theory of society and IR 19 Like all other social systems, the political system of world society can only be defined through its specific differentiation against its environment.

Instead of an ontological question, for a difference-theoretical approach the correct question is: how does the political system distinguish itself? This is but another form of the question: How is an operative closure of a political system on the basis of a political implication of specific operations possible?

Political communication is differentiated from other communication in society by a specific medium, a specific function, and a specific code Luhmann a: 17 : The specific medium of political communication is power. Yet within the given theoretical context, power needs to be conceptualized in a fundamentally different way than in most traditional theories which, one way or another, rely on some notion of for example, structural causality or intentionality of those bearing power cf.

In contrast, power is code-driven communication Luhmann d: Power in this sense forms the symbolically generalized medium of communication for the political system. What is not communicated cannot be obeyed. Put very simply, power is reliant on the regular non-use of sanctions. Not the use of the means of power, i.

In accounting for the possibility of the latter, i. Luhmann a: 81ff. It is important to note that on the one hand this code is specific for the medium of the system in question, and on the other it is purely formal in the sense that it does not in any way predetermine other codes. The former means that all operations in the political system are primarily coded in the medium of power and thus the political does not primarily base itself on the symbolically generalized communication media of truth or legality, for example. IR as the politics of world society?

Before inquiring into possible theoretical fertilizations emerging from a Modern Systems Theory of world society for the understanding and conceptualization of international relations, it is necessary to again reflect on some fundamental issues in this respect. Yet, the difference between Modern Systems Theory as a theory of society and most IR theories is not one of scope, but one of kind. This particularly refers to the role played by causality in this respect. While arguably causal explanations play a prominent role in IR theory, Modern Systems Theory, while in no way denying the existence of causality, conceives of it as a scheme of observation: the selection of causal factors to be taken into account and of those not to be taken into account … is done by the observers.

A legal theory forms a part of the legal system; it is part of how the system observes itself and thus constructs the grounds of validity of legal norms. A theory of law is about the operation of the legal system within society, it includes an account of how the construction of validity within the legal system works through the self-description of the legal system through legal theories see Luhmann a.

The same could be said for the difference between political theory and a theory of politics, economic theory and a theory of economy, etc. Keohane But how can international relations be conceived in a MST framework then? Unlike most other function systems, internally the political system of world society is observed to be primarily differentiated in a segmentary fashion, i.

Luhmann a: ff. Thus, for MST the political system of world society is essentially a system of states. Indeed, when MST observes the political system, it primarily observes the politics within modern industrialized states. On a purely empirical basis, to arrive at a systems theoretical conceptualization of international relations would thus first of all require it to account for a whole range of operations within the political system of world society which up to now have been observed by IR, yet not by MST.

Regarding other function systems of world society with the possible exception of the legal system , and particularly in relation to world society as a whole, regional-spatial differentiation of which a differentiation along territorial lines forms but a specific case is a form of differentiation secondary to functional differentiation. Bahrenberg and Kuhm Regions thus can, but need not be understood spatially.

Space forms a medium of communication which nonetheless does not signify the boundaries of social systems. Rather, exclusions such as those in the economic system, manifesting themselves in poverty are less and less clearly differentiated spatially, nor necessarily linked to, for example, political exclusion. It thus seems fair to say that there is a void of space and region in MST and thus a void in relation to the diagnosed primary form of differentiation which characterizes the political system of world society.

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It is here where a theoretical and an empirical observation might possibly clash: if it could be argued empirically that even beyond the political system regional differentiation assumes a primacy over a functional differentiation of world society, then the empirical validity of the very concept of world society might be put into doubt and arguably be replaced by a view of the global system which starts from the premise of a continued existence of many societies. These may then very well interact, yet would not have led to the emergence of world society as one social system.

Bahrenberg and Kuhm argue that there might be regional differences in the mode in which functional differentiation constitutes the main form of differentiation in world society. While such an account indeed gives some weight to regional differentiation in Modern Systems Theory, it is at first sight not clear how such an empirically plausible observation can be reconciled with the main theoretical thesis of a functional differentiation of world society into operatively closed function systems.

Under such a perspective, it might be legitimate to talk about an emergent world society which indeed is differentiated functionally; yet, for some function systems regional differentiation retains such a primacy, possibly even disrupting the operative closure of the respective function system of world society, so that it might still be more adequate to talk about societies in the plural.

Quite obviously both views have diverging implications for how international relations are conceived. From the Luhmannian perspective which sees world society as primarily differentiated functionally into operatively closed function systems, there are no international relations in any meaningful sense of the term.

Yet it is exactly at this theoretical junction within MST that it is possible to turn around and ask about the possible contribution of IR to MST, rather than vice versa. Yet the vast amount of research on international regimes in the neoliberal-institutionalist tradition combined with the newer constructivist research agenda shows that international politics can no longer be described as the mere interaction of foreign policies, but can be conceived as functional politics in the sense that it orients political processes towards the processing of functionally defined problems — and not towards the pursuit of interests ascribed to actors.

Beisheim et al. Goldstein et al. If thus understood contributions from IR provide possible correctives to an MST view on world society and its political system, why then, it might be legitimate to ask, not leave it at this and assume that the IR—MST relation forms an intellectual one-way street? Luhmann b. All regulation of the operations of function systems is selfregulation; a political action is only observed by the economic system on the basis of its own operational code, i.

The only question then is whether a complex strategy of regulation can condition how the economic system observes political communication. While in fact there have been attempts to devise a theory of regulating complex social systems on an MST basis cf. Luhmann a: 27ff. In fundamental opposition to most concepts of power as employed in IR, MST points out that power can not be understood as a capability of something or someone, but needs to be conceived as code-driven communication cf.

Luhmann d: For power to function as such a medium, i. This credibility of power depends on its symbolization and the exceptionality of the use of negative sanctions. Thus, for example, from a systems theoretical point of view one might suspect that what IR realists observe to constitute the core of state power, i. Albert b , this power must not be utilized too frequently.

The difference between government and opposition provides a coding required to ensure the function of providing the capacities for collectively binding decisions. The code fulfills all attributes of a preference coding. One participates in the government rather than in the opposition.

Only the government can fill those positions on which a collectively binding decision is possible. The opposition can but lament, criticize, articulate demands, and, in general, reflect the contingency of all political desicions. The system creates indeterminacies necessary for its operative closure through political elections.

While it is less clear at present as to whether or which code has replaced it, one might suspect that we are in midst of a phase of system-wide perturbations and 28 Mathias Albert selections, which have as yet not led to discernable evolutionary restabilizations. Thinking IR theory sociologically Observing IR from the standpoint of MST and vice versa extends a double invitation: an invitation to think IR theory sociologically, and an invitation for MST to observe developments in the political system as described by the discipline of International Relations.

Yet, IR theory and a theory of world society are and remain two different things, an observation of the political system of world society on the one hand, and an observation of world society on the other. But only on the basis of ontological worldviews and empiricist epistemologies, associated with a modernist ideology of scientific progress, can this appear to be an unsatisfactory state of affairs.

It thus transcends the boundaries between the empirical, the theoretical, and the metatheoretical. Vice versa, MST provides a rich vocabulary through which international politics can be observed and replaced in conceptual frameworks which may seem unusual to the IR scholar at first, but which bear On the Modern Systems Theory of society and IR 29 potentially rich fruit when it comes to assess, for example, the limits and possibilities of politics in a global system.

In so doing, MST provides a comprehensive view of the world to which IR can profitably relate itself, given the arguable lack of any such comprehensive theoretical framework in contemporary IR theory. For exemplary overviews of the regime and the constructivist agendas, see Hasenclever et al.

Since the mids, IR Theory as most of the international social sciences has been preoccupied by the Foucault—Habermas controversy. As far as I can see, the value of an encounter between Modern Systems Theory and IR Theory lies primarily in: a the problematization of the nation state as the basic unit of political organization and international politics, and especially the idea that nations are normatively integrated; b the provision of a global framework for the analysis of an increasingly functionally organized society in which territorial demarcations become less important; and c the advancement of a radically constructivist epistemology, which however enables scientific engagement in the form of second-order observations.

This is, of course, not what the editors of this volume suggest, and so I am happy to explore further what is in Modern Systems Theory for IR. However, I would like to raise a cautionary note at this stage of the endeavor. This is, of course, a very particular statement from a very particular point of view, and given the importance of context in both poststructuralism and Modern Systems Theory, I should make that particular trajectory clear. My interest in analyzing international, and specifically European, politics has always been driven by a critical concern.

I agree with both Luhmann and Foucault that this critical concern cannot consist of setting a universal normative standard. Nonetheless, to my mind it is possible, although not unproblematic, to formulate a postmodern international ethics, which takes as its basis the very principle of diversity itself see Diez , Ashley and Walker ; Campbell In contrast to this, the process of European integration provides an opportunity to reshape the classic solution to the diversity problem in international politics.

The traditional way to see this process is as one of long-term statebuilding cf. We may thus be at a crucial juncture. The way European governance gets discursively constructed can proceed in a number of ways. In that respect, it seems to me that the construction of European governance as a network provides an alternative to the state-trajectory because its mode of legitimization is dominated by decentralized and multiple forms of direct participation in decision-making and the possibility to articulate diverse identities cf.

Diez ; ; Jachtenfuchs et al. Diez ; a — an example of this was a speech of Commission President Romano Prodi in the European Parliament, where he suggested that such a form of 32 Thomas Diez network governance should be the prime future vision for the EU cf. Prodi But how can the debate be shifted towards this construction? Such a transformation rests on the day-to-day political practices of many — of those in influential political positions both in the member states and on the European level; of those bearing responsibility in sub- and transnational organizations; of those working in NGOs and pressure groups; of those making daily decisions in the bureaucracies; of those teaching European politics in universities, etc.

It is this political practice that cannot be domesticated, and is always open for surprises. From a Foucauldian perspective, a central task of the social theorist is not to tell people what to do, but to open up the space for them to articulate their own identities and visions cf. George Nonetheless, the postmodern engagement is one with a pretty clear message: resist totalitarianisms, be they in the form of political ideologies or social technologies. It is here that I see the biggest problem of using Modern Systems Theory as an inspiration for my own analysis of international relations.

If one reads Foucault as a structuralist, taking on board Luhmann is perhaps a much more straightforward matter. However, there is a lot more room for agency in discursive accounts of international politics if they are conceptualized in a poststructuralist frame than there is in Modern Systems Theory. I realize that this is a critique from the outside, rather than from within Modern Systems Theory, which does not want to explain agency. Luhmann a: ; a: This is not that far from the concept of a de-centered subject as conceptualized in the work of Judith Butler or Chantal Mouffe 35 , both in their ways inspired by Foucault.

Unsurprisingly, Foucauldians such as Rob Walker have been supportive of new social movements, whereas Luhmann himself remained much more skeptical. Ultimately, he observed these movements from his second-order point of observation — and therefore remained, in this context, a scientist, not an activist cf. This is not a position a Foucauldian would take: the engagement of the scientist here remains a political, and in that sense an ethical, engagement.

This is a point to be revisited at a later stage of this chapter. The third section then analyzes the similarities between poststructuralism and Modern Systems Theory in more detail. Following this, I will elaborate my skepticism as outlined above, and end with the suggestion to see Modern Systems Theory as a particular discourse of society with politico-ethical consequences.

The argument for Luhmann in IR One of the crucial arguments for introducing Luhmann in IR is that his systems theory offers an understanding of world society that is radically different from competing conceptualizations in IR theory. To oversimplify a complex theory, society for Luhmann is a set of a number of diversified functional systems, such as law or the economy. Systems are operatively closed in that they cannot make sense of the world outside their own codes.

They are not, however, closed in the sense of merely looking inward, because it is crucial for their reproduction to communicate the boundaries of the system. In their observations of the outside world, in part provoked by interpenetration, they construct other systems according to their own codes, and not according to the codes of the observed system.

Luhmann a: — Crucially, social systems or most of them are functionally and not territorially differentiated. In fact, politics and law are the only systems still territorially differentiated. But if society exists only as and through a conglomerate of systems, and if these systems because of their functional definition operate transnationally, society is only possible on a global scale — it is world society cf.

Albert This allows us to conceptualize world society without recourse to territorial entities or a single normative foundation, both of which hamper the competing models currently available. One such competing model is the notion of an international society as a society of states as one finds it in some versions of the English School cf. Bull [].

This international society is global in scope, but its constitutive units are states, the definition of which is crucially linked to territory. On the other hand, we have a conception of world society built around a set of evolving global norms. This, too, is present, although mostly as an only vaguely defined supplement, in the English School see the chapter by Brown; 34 Thomas Diez also Buzan , but also in some sociological approaches, mostly emanating from the so-called Stanford School see the chapter by Thomas; also Thomas ; Meyer et al.

The works from this Stanford School illustrate the problems of this way of conceptualizing world society: They argue that we witness the spread and intensification of a world culture which, at a closer look, is mostly inspired by a set of values that may very broadly be characterized as Western, liberal, and Christian.

The spread of a world society through the development of a global culture would thus be imbued with power, despite the fact that such a global culture would be mediated in each locality under specific circumstances cf. Buzan and Segal It rests on the idea of a global citizen who seeks consensus through argumentative rather than strategic action cf. Held ; Risse This allows us to do justice to the increasing functionalization of world politics in the age of supposed globalization, and allows us to theorize the societal on a global level, as well as its tensions with the simultaneous stubbornness of international society, without having to postulate a single normative foundation.

To conceptualize society in such a way would reorient our research of international politics, and would also add to the undermining of the fiction of independent national societies see Albert for an excellent example. As I have argued above, this is no coincidence. There are three areas of overlap: the work of both Luhmann and Foucault displays an epistemological anti-foundationalism; it displays an ontological anti-foundationalism; and as a consequence, it analyzes the ways in which we make sense of a complex world. The status of knowledge Luhmann is, in his own characterization, a radical constructivist see Luhmann a.

Zusammenfassung

This has little in common with what passes nowadays in IR Theory for constructivism e. Adler ; Checkel ; for criticisms see Guzzini a; Zehfuss , Adler is based on the ontological proposition that there is no given social reality, coupled with a denial of the importance of epistemological questions for social science cf. Risse-Kappen b: By contrast, the constructivism that inspires Luhmann is primarily concerned with questions of knowledge e.

Schmidt , Scientific observation, within IR as much as any observation, is thus a productive process in that it generates a model of world politics see Luhmann a: This is a familiar story. Richard Ashley, for instance, has pointed out that IR Theory is not depicting a reality of international relations, but is entangled in international politics through reproducing territorial state units and a dangerous anarchical world outside the state cf.

Ashley Diez b. Focuault — Daly Both Luhmann and Foucault abandon the clear distinction between the scientist as the subject and social reality as the object of science cf. Haynes If science is a social system in itself, then any observation of the social is based on the codes of the scientific system, and this is necessarily a construction. If reality has no legible face for Foucault, Luhmann recurs to cognitive biologists such as Humberto Maturana to provide a basis for that claim. Like any other social system, science, too, needs to reduce complexity, and is therefore not 36 Thomas Diez dealing with an independent object of reality, but with a particular construction of that reality.

Sozialkonstruktivismus

Against a single normative basis Since there is no one single representation of the world, there cannot be a single norm with the status of an undeniable truth. Foucault At the same time, however, both argue that a critical academia is possible and called for, and in both cases the critical theorist would, instead of proposing an alternative scheme to reality, deconstruct the dominant representations of the world. Productive rules The final commonality relates to the way knowledge is produced. We have already seen that in Luhmann this takes place through the practice of observation and distinction.

Luhmann a: , But in so doing, its function is twofold. On the one hand, it produces reality as observation, on the other hand it may be understood as the rule enabling and governing these observations. A Politics, Modern Systems Theory and International Relations Theory 37 code is thus a productive rule: it tells the system while being reproduced by the system how to observe reality, and brings reality into being at the same time.

A structuralist reading of Foucault comes to similar conclusions. Discourses, in such a reading, are held together by rules that determine what makes sense within the discourse at hand cf. Frank In other words, what is at work here, too, is a set of rules that allow us to talk about reality in particular modes, and thereby bring this world into being by producing meaning for us, and reducing the complexity of reality cf.

Medd Let me give an example. Note, however, that this conceptualization depends on a decidedly structuralist understanding of discourse. It is this structuralist understanding that is problematic from the critical perspective underlying this chapter see also Diez , which is only amplified by performing the move from Foucault to Luhmann. Modern Systems Theory and the limits of political criticism One of the initial problems with Modern Systems Theory is its complex and expansive dictionary. This to me is not a problem in itself.

Any perspective that offers alternative accounts of reality runs into the challenge of how to observe without falling into the traps of our existing language, which already embeds particular constructions of reality. Rather, the problem is that the language of Modern Systems Theory is in itself a closed system. Once you have accepted its language, the theory makes absolute sense within its confines, and it makes sense of a broad range of social phenomena — it is, after all, designed as a global in the sense of all-encompassing theory of society.

Yet my concern is about the exact terms on which Modern Systems Theory is built. In particular, I would like to contest its inherent, and self-imposed, limitations. My critique is therefore necessarily a critique from the outside, and therefore the terminology used in the following is not always consistent with the terminology of systems theory. On the one hand, Modern Systems Theory regards the possibility of truth as a fiction, and therefore observes the operation of the code, but does not accept it within the theory itself.

On the other hand, the reflexivity of Modern System Theory is limited, as it must at the same time claim that its own observations about society are true. It shares this problem with discursive approaches, yet many of those writing from a Foucauldian perspective would see their interventions as political. This does not get around the truth question, but it provides a purpose that does not in itself rely on truth claims.

There are at least three different, broad purposes of science see further on this, Diez and Wiener First, science tries to explain or understand events. While explaining and understanding make different epistemological claims, they are also different enough from other purposes to be lumped together here. Second, science tries to describe social phenomena. Third, science tries to critique and provide normative guidance.

Again, criticism and normative guidance are different in many respects, but they share a commitment to move beyond the existing order. Modern Systems Theory, in its attempt to provide second- or higher-order observations, pursues primarily the purpose of description of how society works , while at the same time relaxing the truth claims about its description. Most discourse analyses taking their inspiration from Foucault, however, pursue the purpose of criticism of dominant conceptualizations of society , while at the same time relaxing the truth claims about their critique.

This discussion highlights two problems in Modern Systems Theory from a poststructuralist perspective. Second, these practices are political. All critical theorists broaden the scope of the political to include everyday practices that reproduce dominant discourses. Such a separation, however, is at the heart of Luhmann.

Politics, Modern Systems Theory and International Relations Theory 39 Modern Systems Theory therefore imposes limits on political criticism in a way that critical theorists do not. Two other characteristics of Modern Systems Theory, its functionalism and its structuralism, further illustrate this argument. The problem of functionalism The sub systems of world society are, as we have seen, organized around societal functions. There is an economic or an academic system, for instance. These are, it is suggested, autopoietic, but are always constituted within an environment of other systems, to which they are connected through processes of structural coupling, the translation of externalities into the structural programmatic of the system.

Human beings cease to exist other than as environment to systems. It is true that this is not necessarily anti-humanist in the sense of being cynical towards humans cf. Luhmann a: f. Nonetheless, there are problems of responsibility as well as creativity. For Luhmann as for Foucault, the subject is a modern construction cf.

Luhmann a: ; for Foucault, see Dreyfus and Rabinow — It is one thing that this aim is ultimately an impossible task because discourse has a life beyond the individual subject, and so meaning is always contested in a plurality of discursive subject positions. Yet, it is sometimes possible to fix meaning temporarily, not least because of discursive characteristics such as translatability cf.

Diez c: 84— Beyond these discursive characteristics, the fixation of meaning is ultimately also dependent on the creative engagement of subjects. Creativity in this sense does not originate in the subject itself, but neither can it do without it.

Einführung in die Terminologie der konstruktivistischen Systemtheorie nach Niklas Luhmann

Discourses provide the necessary ground for this creativity in that they enable practice through subject positions. How exactly, though, articulations emerge from such positions is unpredictable — there is no self-fulfillment, and we can only analyze in retrospect how discourses have been drawn together and drawn upon. Where this responsibility lies is not answered, but since 40 Thomas Diez rules of action are provided only within functional systems Luhmann a: , its location can only be the system. Consequentially, to call for an ethics of responsibility, for Luhmann, is an act of desperation Luhmann a: , Hood , Tyson E.

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An approach to the analysis of the role of rationality in social action Talcott Parsons in: Rationality in the social sciences, Dordrecht : Springer. An ecological perspective on the helping relationship Antonio de Luca in: Eco-Phenomenology, Dordrecht : Springer. An enlightened path to positivism? An epistemic foundation for scientific realism: defending realism without inference to the best explanation John Wright Dordrecht, Springer.

An essay to the Festschrift in honor of Patricia Werhane R. An insight into the foundations of eco-phenomenology Massimo Marassi in: Eco-Phenomenology, Dordrecht : Springer. An integrative-relational approach in schizophrenia: from philosophical principles to mentalization-based practice in: Schizophrenia and common sense, Dordrecht : Springer.

An introduction to Russian and international studies of cultural exclusion zones: an analytical overview of recent concepts1 Zhanna Nikolaeva , Sergey Troitskiy Rivista di estetica An old melody in a new song: aesthetics and the art of psychology Luca Tateo ed Dordrecht, Springer.

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Applications of temporal conceptual semantic systems in: Semantic applications, Dordrecht : Springer. Appraising black-boxed technology: the positive prospects E. Are women's lives fully grievable? Arendt und die Folgen Jana V. Schmidt Stuttgart, Metzler. Aristotle and Werhane on moral imagination Edwin M.

Artistic research as a quest of the new knowledge. Appareil 20 Arts contemporains et patrimoine At the crossroad between psychology, phenomenology and linguistics: van Ginneken's notion of "assent" Lorenzo Cigana Acta Structuralica Special Issue 1. Attention catching: connection the space of joint action and togethering Debbie Stott in: Signs of signification, Dordrecht : Springer. Auditory phenomena and human life: phenomenological experience Ineta Kivle in: Eco-Phenomenology, Dordrecht : Springer.

Autoethnografie in der Psychologie E. Autoethnography in human-computer interaction: theory and practice Amon Rapp in: New directions in third wave human-computer interaction 2, Dordrecht : Springer. Avant la "langue des calculs". Avicenna: mathematics and philosophy Roshdi Rashed in: The philosophers and mathematics, Dordrecht : Springer. Avicenna and number theory Pascal Crozet in: The philosophers and mathematics, Dordrecht : Springer.

Avoidable deaths: a systems failure approach to disaster risk management Nibedita S. Ray-Bennett Dordrecht, Springer. Bergen-Aurand ed. Back to the dance itself: phenomenologies of the body in performance Sondra Fraleigh ed Carbondale, Ill. Background Clayton Crockett , Jeffrey W. Robbins in: The Palgrave handbook of radical theology, Dordrecht : Springer. Bakhtinian explorations of Indian culture: pluralism, dogma and dialogue through history Lakshmi Bandlamudi , E.

Ramakrishnan ed Dordrecht, Springer. Battles of nostalgic proportion: the transformations of islam-as-historical-force in Western balkan reconstitutions of the past Isa Blumi in: Nostalgia, loss and creativity in south-east Europe, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Bbc and African audience: insights from ethnography Muhammed Musa in: The Palgrave handbook of media and communication research in Africa, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan.

Being and appearance: i am not what i appear to be — Ichheiser's viennese works on social consciousness Lisa-Teresa Woller in: Memories of Gustav Ichheiser, Dordrecht : Springer. Bericht zur Tagung: "Ein Ausblick nach Jahren. Wie Weiter mit Anselm Strauss? Bestiality in a time of smallpox: dr. Between psychology and sociology: the continuators of psychological legal theory Julia Stanek in: Russian legal realism, Dordrecht : Springer. Between sublimity and pleasantness: about aesthetical distribution in music and psychology Sven Hroar Klempe in: An old melody in a new song, Dordrecht : Springer.


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Cook in: Hilary Putnam on logic and mathematics, Dordrecht : Springer. Biography as network-building: James S. Holmes and dutch-english poetry translation Francis R. Biology and ontology: Kant, Fichte, and the uses of natural history Michael Steinberg Revista de estud i os sobre Fichte Birth in language: the coming-to-language as a mark of non-difference in Gadamer's hermeneutics Tsutomu Ben Yagi in: Situatedness and place, Dordrecht : Springer.

Body, skill, and look: is bodybuilding a sport? Book reviews Border writing in translation: the Spanish translations of woman hollering creek by the chicana writer Sandra Cisneros Penelope Johnson in: The Palgrave handbook of literary translation, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan.

Borges and Nietzschean ethics: another branch of fantastic literature? Borges, language and reality: the transcendence of the word Alfonso J. Boxing and duelling: critical remarks on Elias on violence and state-formation from a historical perspective James Sharpe in: Excitement processes, Dordrecht : Springer.

Braucht die Mediatisierungsforschung wirklich den Kommunikativen Konstruktivismus? Bridging critical and administrative research paradigms in the interest of a social and politically engaged African research agenda Ylva Rodny-Gumede in: The Palgrave handbook of media and communication research in Africa, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Buddhism Thomas Altizer , Jordan E. Miller in: The Palgrave handbook of radical theology, Dordrecht : Springer.

Building a peaceful world and the calling of practical spirituality: Mahatma Gandhi and Albert Schweitzer Predrag Cicovacki in: Practical spirituality and human development, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Building Bridges between the math education and the Engineering education communities: a dialogue through modelling and simulation Ruth Rodriguez Gallegos in: Invited lectures from the 13th international congress on mathematical education, Dordrecht : Springer. Building concise text corpora from web contents Wolfram Bartussek in: Semantic applications, Dordrecht : Springer.

Building on Werhane's foundation: toward a theory of the morally imaginative organization Timothy J. Building the world out of information and computation: is God a programmer, not a mathematician? Building theories: the heuristic way Emiliano Ippoliti in: Building theories, Dordrecht : Springer. Building theories: strategies not blueprints Margaret Morrison in: Building theories, Dordrecht : Springer.

Business model perspective on entrepreneurship Morten Lund , Christian Nielsen in: The Palgrave handbook of multidisciplinary perspectives on entrepreneurship, Dordrecht : Springer. Business systems perspective on entrepreneurship Mohammad B. Rana in: The Palgrave handbook of multidisciplinary perspectives on entrepreneurship, Dordrecht : Springer.

But I had windows Mark D. Vagle in: Pedagogies in the flesh, Dordrecht : Springer. Bye bye Bartleby and Hello seeing, or on the silence and the actualization to do … not Kristof K. Vanhoutte in: Saramago's philosophical heritage, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Call and conversion on the road to Damascus: contributions to a hermeneutics of surprise Jeffrey Bloechl in: Surprise, Dordrecht : Springer. Can delusions play a protective role? Can the mind be embodied, enactive, affective, and extended? Can the subaltern think? Caring about care in the hospital arena and nurses' voices in hospital ethics committees: three decades of experiences Helen Kohlen in: Care in healthcare, Dordrecht : Springer.

Caring relationships: commercial surrogacy and the ethical relevance of the other Franziska Krause in: Care in healthcare, Dordrecht : Springer. Carl A. Carnival and transgression in India: towards a global spring? Cataleptic consciousness: language as a figure of silence Natalja Artemenko Rivista di estetica Causal inference in the clinical setting: why the cognitive science of folk psychology matters Andrew Sims in: Third-person self-knowledge, self-interpretation, and narrative, Dordrecht : Springer. Cecil B.

Changes in attitudes towards textbook task modification using confrontation of complexity in a collaborative inquiry: two case studies Kyeong-Hwa Lee in: Invited lectures from the 13th international congress on mathematical education, Dordrecht : Springer. Changing the subject: Quine, Putnam and Waismann on meaning-change, logic, and analyticity Stewart Shapiro in: Hilary Putnam on logic and mathematics, Dordrecht : Springer. Chantal Mouffe Sarah J. DesRoches , Claudia W. Ruitenberg in: International handbook of philosophy of education, Dordrecht : Springer.

Characters' lapses and language's past: etymology as cognitive tool in Joyce's fiction Sylvain Belluc in: Cognitive Joyce, Dordrecht : Springer. Charles E. Charles H. Long in: The Palgrave handbook of radical theology, Dordrecht : Springer. Cheating on Murasaki Shikibu: in fidelity, politics, and the quest for an authoritative post-war Genji translation Matthew Chozick in: The Palgrave handbook of literary translation, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan.

China's fluctuating English education policy discourses and continuing ambivalences in identity construction Yihong Gao in: Intercultural communication in Asia, Dordrecht : Springer. Chinese literature as part of world literature Karl-Heinz Pohl in: Tensions in world literature, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Choreographing the airport: field notes from the transit spaces of global mobility Justine Shih Pearson Basingstoke, Palgrave Macmillan. Chronology of radical theology Jordan E. Miller , Christopher D. Rodkey in: The Palgrave handbook of radical theology, Dordrecht : Springer.

Civilization, happiness and the thinking millipede: a commentary on Norbert Elias's spontaneity and self-consciousness Helmut Kuzmics in: Excitement processes, Dordrecht : Springer. Clarifying the meaning of the logic of species 1, 4 Hajime Tanabe in: The philosophy of the Kyoto school, Dordrecht : Springer. Class forcing in class theory Carolin Antos in: The hyperuniverse project and maximality, Dordrecht : Springer. Class relations and the development of boxing: Norbert Elias on sportisation processes in England and France Paddy Dolan in: Excitement processes, Dordrecht : Springer.

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Cogito et connaissance de soi introspective Pascal Ludwig Methodos Common sense, language, and semantic primes: liminal or constant concepts of psychology? Common sense, philosophy, and mental disturbance: a Wittgensteinian outlook Anna Boncompagni in: Schizophrenia and common sense, Dordrecht : Springer. Community mapping tells an important story Karen A. Callaghan in: Dimensions of community-based projects in health care, Dordrecht : Springer.

Comparative literature and the birth of literary theory in Poland Tomasz Bilczewski. Comparative literature and world literature: from Goethe to globalization Bernard Franco in: Tensions in world literature, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Comparative media studies in Africa: challenges and paradoxes Susana Salgado in: The Palgrave handbook of media and communication research in Africa, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan.

Complete bibliography of Nico Stehr's writings Marian T. Completing sportisation: Elias on the diffusion and differentiation of sport in "modern" society Jan Haut in: Excitement processes, Dordrecht : Springer. Complex systems for narrative theorists Susan Stepney in: Narrating complexity, Dordrecht : Springer. Complexity of knowledge in primary care: understanding the discipline's requisite knowledge—a bibliometric study Frauke Dunkel , Martin Konitzer in: Putting systems and complexity sciences into practice, Dordrecht : Springer.

Compte rendu de Der Frankfurter Hegel in seinem Kontext. Schmidt Holger Schmid Methodos Compulsory heterosexuality and the queering of southern lines David Herman in: Pedagogies in the flesh, Dordrecht : Springer. Computational models of rhythm and meter Georg Boenn Dordrecht, Springer. Concept and validity of law Stephan Kirste in: Legal validity and soft law, Dordrecht : Springer. Conceptualizing rational social action Victor Lidz in: Rationality in the social sciences, Dordrecht : Springer. Conclusion: reimagining community planning in health care Steven L.

Concrete and abstract realities Henk de Weijer in: Practical spirituality and human development, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Concrete mathematical incompleteness: basic emulation theory Harvey M.

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Confucius Charlene Tan in: International handbook of philosophy of education, Dordrecht : Springer. Connecting mathematics, community, culture and place: promise, possibilities, and problems Cynthia Nicol in: Invited lectures from the 13th international congress on mathematical education, Dordrecht : Springer. Connection experiments in neurobiology J. Constructing dynamic geometry: insights from a study of teaching practices in English schools Kenneth Ruthven in: Invited lectures from the 13th international congress on mathematical education, Dordrecht : Springer.

Constructing tactile languages for situational awareness assistance of visually impaired people Edwige Pissaloux in: Mobility of visually impaired people, Dordrecht : Springer. Contemporary philosophical proposals for the university: toward a philosophy of higher education Aaron Stoller , Eli Kramer ed Basingstoke, Palgrave Macmillan.

Contested terrains: new feminist perspectives on embodiment Clara Fischer , Luna Dolezal in: New feminist perspectives on embodiment, New York : Palgrave Macmillan. Contextualizing the culture of exclusion in the diasporic media activity Everette Ndlovu in: The Palgrave handbook of media and communication research in Africa, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan.

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Correcting history: apocalypticism, messianism and Saramago's philosophy of history Carlo Salzani in: Saramago's philosophical heritage, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Correspondance entre Warburg, Cassirer et Panofsky. Cosmic harmony, the emergence of life and of human consciousness Mamuka Dolidze in: Eco-Phenomenology, Dordrecht : Springer. Could robots be phenomenally conscious? Creative nonfiction is everything: postmodernism, groundlessness, and the dual portrait Elizabeth S. Gunn in: Practical spirituality and human development, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan.

Creativity and aesthetic experience in childhood Marina Assis Pinheiro in: An old melody in a new song, Dordrecht : Springer. Creativity perspective on entrepreneurship Chaoying Tang , Christian Byrge , Jizhong Zhou in: The Palgrave handbook of multidisciplinary perspectives on entrepreneurship, Dordrecht : Springer. Creativity research in mathematics education simplified: using the concept of bisociation as Ockham's razor Bronislaw Czarnocha , William J Baker , Olen Dias in: The philosophy of mathematics education today, Dordrecht : Springer.

Critical realism as relational sociology Douglas V. Critical spirituality: towards a revitalised humanity Marcus Bussey in: Practical spirituality and human development, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Crossing the chiasm: sutured care in medical education Martina Kelly , Tim Dornan in: Pedagogies in the flesh, Dordrecht : Springer. Rivista di estetica 67 Cultural exclusion and frontier zones Cultural sustainability: lines of reflection for a human life in the harmony of the cosmos Alessandra Lucaioli in: Eco-Phenomenology, Dordrecht : Springer.

Cultural themes in Polish theoretical literary studies: a case of reference, or, Roman Ingarden for children and for adults Danuta Ulicka. Culture and the university: an ecological approach Ronald Barnett in: Contemporary philosophical proposals for the university, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Culture, practice, and the body: conversational organization and embodied culture in North-Western Senegal Christian Meyer Stuttgart, Metzler. Cybernetics is an antihumanism: technoscience and the rebellion against the human condition Jean-Pierre Dupuy in: French philosophy of technology, Dordrecht : Springer.

Cyborgs, between organology and phenomenology: two perspectives on artifacts and life Thierry Hoquet in: French philosophy of technology, Dordrecht : Springer. Cyclonic pedagogy: learning interdisciplinary lessons from a hybrid storm Reginald A. Legrand, D. Dancing in the sky of consciousness: architectonics and answerability in the aesthetic vision of Malavika Sarukkai Lakshmi Bandlamudi in: Bakhtinian explorations of Indian culture, Dordrecht : Springer.

Kafka Guillermo Moreno Tirado Metodo. De-instrumentalizing HCI: social psychology, rapport formation, and interactions with artificial social agents Ritwik Banerji in: New directions in third wave human-computer interaction I, Dordrecht : Springer. Dead text or living consciousnesses? Death by representation: in law, in literature, and in that space between Maria Aristodemou in: Saramago's philosophical heritage, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Decolonising communication studies: advancing the discipline through fermenting participation studies Colin Chasi in: The Palgrave handbook of media and communication research in Africa, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan.

Decolonising the humanities: a smash-and-grab approach Colin Chasi in: The Palgrave handbook of media and communication research in Africa, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Deconstructing and reconstructing social networks Jan Fuhse in: The Palgrave handbook of relational sociology, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Deconstruction: politics, ethics, aesthetics Simon Morgan Wortham in: The Palgrave handbook of philosophy and literature, Dordrecht : Springer.

Deep history, interspecies coevolution, and the eco-imaginary Louise Westling in: Exploring animal encounters, Dordrecht : Springer. Deep subjectivity and empathy in virtual reality: a case study on the autism tmi virtual reality experience Jonathan Weinel , Stuart Cunningham , Jennifer Pickles in: New directions in third wave human-computer interaction I, Dordrecht : Springer. Democracy, citizenship and religion in egypt: on the necessity of disrupting a post-Arab Spring Nuraan Davids in: African democratic citizenship education revisited, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan.

Democratic citizenship education revisited in Zimbabwean higher education Monica Zembere in: African democratic citizenship education revisited, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Descartes, Bergson, and continuous creation Khafiz Kerimov Methodos Description of situations: an essay in contextualist epistemology Nuno Venturinha Dordrecht, Springer. Design and aesthetics in nanotechnology Sacha Loeve in: French philosophy of technology, Dordrecht : Springer. Design made in France: perspectives on "industrial aesthetics" — Vincent Beaubois , Victor Petit in: French philosophy of technology, Dordrecht : Springer.

Detachment in Buddhist and stoic ethics: ataraxia and apatheia and equanimity Emily McRae in: Ethics without self, Dharma without atman, Dordrecht : Springer. Deterrence in cyberspace: a silver bullet or a sacred cow? Developing rules due to the use of family resemblances in classroom communication Jessica Kunsteller in: The philosophy of mathematics education today, Dordrecht : Springer.

Diagramming and gesturing during mathematizing: kinesthetic and haptic interactions support mathematical ideation Petra Menz , Nathalie Sinclair in: Signs of signification, Dordrecht : Springer. Dialogue, world entry, and community-based intervention Jung Min Choi in: Dimensions of community-based projects in health care, Dordrecht : Springer. Dialogues on numbers: script-writing as approximation of practice Rina Zazkis in: Invited lectures from the 13th international congress on mathematical education, Dordrecht : Springer. Dialoguing the web: digital technologies and pedagogy Atanu Bhattacharya in: Bakhtinian explorations of Indian culture, Dordrecht : Springer.

Die "Schopenhauer-Schule" Domenico M. Fazio in: Schopenhauer-Handbuch, Stuttgart : Metzler. Die Liebe als Tugend oder Gabe? Different approaches to aiding blind persons in mobility and navigation in the "naviton" and "sound of vision" projects P. Unnthorsson in: Mobility of visually impaired people, Dordrecht : Springer. Digital humanities in the teaching of narrative Suzanne Keen in: Teaching narrative, Dordrecht : Springer.

Digital pedagogy in mathematical learning Yahya Tabesh in: Invited lectures from the 13th international congress on mathematical education, Dordrecht : Springer. Digital reason vs. Dilthey and Carnap: the feeling of life, the scientific worldview, and the elimination of metaphysics Eric Sean Nelson in: The worlds of positivism, Dordrecht : Springer. Dimensions of community-based projects in health care Steven L. Dinge als Zeichen: Sammlungen als Syntagmen. Discours aux Nations Unies: des normes pour un genre "poli"? Discours de M. Lambert Les Cahiers Philosophiques de Strasbourg Malinov Rivista di estetica Discovering reality as old as the hills assisted with Gandhi's light: some notes on practical spirituality and human development Bernard Meyer in: Practical spirituality and human development, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan.

Discussion and comment a simple story of a complex mind? Discussions on the meaning of rationality in action Helmut Staubmann , Victor Lidz in: Rationality in the social sciences, Dordrecht : Springer. Dissociation and therapeutic alliance Lisa Firestone in: Phenomenology of suicide, Dordrecht : Springer. Dissolving into visibility: early American natural history and the corporeality of interspecies encounters Julie McCown in: Exploring animal encounters, Dordrecht : Springer.

Lorenz Stuttgart, Metzler. Divergence vs. Divorce already?! Do we-experiences require an intentional object? Does low dose ionizing radiation cause cancer? Dolores and robot sex: fragments of non-anthropocentric ethics Thomas Beschorner , Florian Krause in: Love and sex with robots, Dordrecht : Springer. Domain-specific semantic search applications: example softwarefinder Bernhard Humm in: Semantic applications, Dordrecht : Springer.

Domesticating kemalism: conflicting muslim narratives about turkey in interwar Yugoslavia Fabio Giomi in: Nostalgia, loss and creativity in south-east Europe, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan. Dreams and narratives: from psychoanalysis to contemporary imaginaries Simona Stano in: Readings in numanities, Dordrecht : Springer. Duck or rabbit?


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Early-life adversity and suicide risk: the role of epigenetics Gustavo Turecki in: Phenomenology of suicide, Dordrecht : Springer. Eastern philosophies of education: buddhist, hindu, daoist, and confucian readings of Plato's cave David Lewin , Oren Ergas in: International handbook of philosophy of education, Dordrecht : Springer. Eating diversity, creating identity: translations of the culinary code between creativity and misunderstandings Simona Stano in: Readings in numanities, Dordrecht : Springer. Eco-phenomenological vision: balancing the harmony of the earth Debika Saha in: Eco-Phenomenology, Dordrecht : Springer.

Eco-phenomenology: philosophical sources and main concepts Maija Kule in: Eco-Phenomenology, Dordrecht : Springer. Eco-phenomenology of the human environment: the case of intercultural dialogue Angela Ales Bello in: Eco-Phenomenology, Dordrecht : Springer. Edith Stein and Gerda Walther: the role of empathy in experiencing community Antonio Calcagno in: Women phenomenologists on social ontology, Dordrecht : Springer. Edith Stein on social ontology and the constitution of individual moral identity William Tullius in: Women phenomenologists on social ontology, Dordrecht : Springer.

Editors' introduction: the Harvard rationality seminar Helmut Staubmann , Victor Lidz in: Rationality in the social sciences, Dordrecht : Springer. Education and modernity Christiane Thompson in: International handbook of philosophy of education, Dordrecht : Springer. Education for citizenship in an era of global connection Martha C. Nussbaum in: Contemporary philosophical proposals for the university, Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan.

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Reilly in: The Palgrave handbook of multidisciplinary perspectives on entrepreneurship, Dordrecht : Springer. Ein Mangel an Liebe? In: Millennium: Journal of International Studies , — London: Routledge. Fierke, K. In: Journal of European Public Policy , Oxford: Oxford University Press. Giddens, Anthony Die Konstitution der Gesellschaft. Beliefs, Institutions, and Political Change.

Bielefeld: transcript. Hooghe, Liesbet Supranational activists or intergovernmental agents? Explaining the orientations of senior Commission officials towards European integration. In: Comparative Political Studies , — Keohane, Robert O. In: International Studies Quarterly 32, — In: International Organization 40, — In: European integration online papers EIoP March, James G.

The evolution of Frensh, British and German nation state identities. In: International Negotiation 11, — Pollack, Mark A. In: Journal of Common Market Studies 39, — In: European Law Journal , — In: Journal of Common Market Studies , 53— Communicative Action in World Politics. In: International Organization , 1— Risse, Thomas A European Identity? Europeanization and the Evolution of Nation-State Identities. Europeanization and Domestic Change. Baden-Baden: Nomos, 99— Risse, Thomas A Community of Europeans?