Behrooz Ghamari-Tabrizi, Foucault in Iran: Islamic Revolution and the Enlightenment (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2016), ISBN: 978-0-8166-9949-0.

  • Leila Brännströmm

Author Biography

Leila Brännströmm
Leila Brännström, PhDAssociate ProfessorDepartment of LawLund University, Swedenleila.brannstrom@jur.lu.se Leila Brännström is a lecturer and researcher in jurisprudence at the Department of Law, Lund University, Sweden. Her research and teaching interests are focused on political and legal theory and human rights law. In her previous work she has examined the legislative and juridical responses to ethnoracial inequality in Sweden and across (Continental) Europe, studied the ways in which transnational legal discourses, in particular EU-law and international human rights law, has reshaped Swedish juridical thinking, and investigated Michel Foucault's, Carl Schmitt’s and Giorgio Agamben’s ideas on law and sovereignty.

References

Afary, Janet and Kevin B. Andersen, Foucault and the Iranian Revolution: Gender and the Seductions of Islamism. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2005.

Buck-Morss, Susan, “Hegel and Haiti,” Critical Inquiry 26:4 (2000), 821-865.

Ghamari, Behrooz, Remembering Akbar: Inside the Iranian Revolution. New York: OR Books, 2016.

Honig, Bonnie, “What Foucault Saw at the Revolution: On the Use and Abuse of Theology for Politics,” Political Theory 36:2 (2008), 301-312.

Leezenberg, Michiel, “Power and political spirituality: Michel Foucault on the Islamic Revolution in Iran,” in Michel Foucault and the Politics of Religious Experience, ed. James Bernauer and Jeremy Carrette, 99–115. Aldershot: Ashgat, 1998.

Walzer, Michael, “The Politics of Michel Foucault,” in Foucault: A Critical Reader, ed. David Hoy, 51-68. Oxford, New York: Basil Blackwell, 1986.

Published
2018-10-22