Offers Agamben's genealogy of power in terms of political, philosophical and legal thought.
This book investigates the genealogy of the strife between the Polis and its population with particular regard to the Greek concept of stasis and the strife with the commonwealth of Hobbes' Leviathan.
It re opens the questioning of the answers offered from the pre history of the power of the State all the way to the time after the end of its power and towards the renewed questioning of the state of power today.
This is an interdisciplinary exploration of the relations that form historically and theoretically between law and philosophy.
It is a unique simultaneous investigation into the laws of philosophy and the philosophies of law.
It focusses on the creativity of the legal and philosophical imagination in the face of the present social situation.
It explores legal and philosophical concepts and modalities in relation to the formation and intersection of institutional traditions, histories and ideas.