06 Debra Benita Shaw speaks about architecture for ideal bodies and the politics of monsters in posturban spaces

Stimmen Politischer Philosophie / Voices in Political Philosophy
  • Debra Benita Shaw on Men and Monsters in the City
38:34 Min.
08 Moussa Bourekba on Violent Radicalization and Terrorism
29:56 Min.
07 Stephan Moebius spricht über die Ideengeschichte gesellschaftskritischer Soziologie
41:06 Min.
05 Johanna Rolshoven spricht über politische Anthropologie, Architektur, Mobilität und das Heroische
48:30 Min.
04 Ángela Bermúdez and Irene Gantxegi on historical, literary narratives, and political violence
42:57 Min.
03 David Livingstone Smith speaks about dehumanization, human nature, race and ideology
36:42 Min.
02 Robert Pfaller spricht über Sprachkunst, Witze und Entmündigung
55:27 Min.
01 Elisabeth Holzleithner spricht über Polizeigewalt, Sexarbeit und die Ehe

Debra Benita Shaw is a reader in cultural theory at the University of East London. In Technoculture: The Key Concepts (2013) she demonstrates how technoculture revolutionized the ways we speak, work, and act, inquiring a range of subjects from the sexuality of the Walkman to the military dispositive of bioengineered food or cloned bodies. In her latest book Posthuman Urbanism: Mapping Bodies in Contemporary City Space (2018) she takes these issues to the hybrid spaces of 21st century cities, where the binary oppositions between the city and the countryside as well as between reality and cyberspace no longer provide persuasive models to describe what it means to be human in the city.

Host: Laurin Mackowitz

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