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Doing subjects Die praxeologische Analyse von Subjektivierungsformen Nikolas Rose beginnt seinen Aufsatz Identity, genealogy, history (1996) mit der Frage »how shall we do the history of the person?«1 Genau diese Frage will ich mir stellen. Was kann es bedeuten, sozialwissenschaftlich und zugleich histo- risch Subjektanalyse zu betreiben? Was sind die heuristischen Möglichkeiten einer solchen Perspektive und wie lässt sie sich in den Sozial- und Kultur- wissenschaften umsetzen? Der Ausgangspunkt, den ich favorisiere, ist dabei der Begriff des Subjekts in

Recent American Literature and the Materiality of Mind

, 110, 134, 310, 326, 345 assimilation 53, 167, 170, 190, 235, 268, 331, 358 Athenian polis 124, 313fn atomist, ancient 209, 344, 345 autonomization of the town 343 autonomy, constructive 21, 45-46, 48-50, 54-55, 71, 80-81, 85-86, 91-92, 127, 129, 132, 140, 218, 230-231, 249, 265, 272, 276, 308, 315 axiom of linguistics 219 black boxes 67, 68, 204 blind constructivists 83 blind spot 78, 125, 148 body and mind 30, 81 boxology 204 Index of Subjects A Historico-Genetic tHeory of culture404 brain - development of the 45, 48, 51, 53, 57, 213, 237, 251 - growth

Risk and Speculation in Millennial Fictions of the North American Pacific Rim

181 Indices (of Names and Subjects) Part 1: Index of Names Ai of Lu, Duke (r. 495–468 BC) 78 Ankersmit, Franklin (born 1945) 132 Aristotle (384–322 BC) 143 Babbitt, Irving (1865–1933) 131, 135, 142-143 Bergson, Henri (1859–1941) 141 Bullock, Alan (1914–2004) 132, 148 Burckhardt, Jacob (1818–1897) 134 Cao Shen (d. 190 BC) 25 Chan, Wing-tsit (1901–1994) 77, 84-85, 93, Chen Jiru (1558–1639) 109 Chen Ping (d. 178 BC) 29 Chen Sheng (d. 208 BC) 21 Chen Shiduo (1627–1707) 100 Cheng Shude (1877–1944) 35 Cheng Yi (1033–1107) 104 Chow Tse-tsung (1916–2007) 83, 138

4. “Just some kind of nerve impulse in the brain”: Substances and Subjects in the Novels of Don DeLillo Travelling in thought from the position of par- ticipant-observer in the physical and social world ‘through’ the face and into the machin- ery that lies behind we are transported, like Alice through the looking glass, to a very dif- ferent world. We go from a bright place of persons, selves, and subjective experience, to a dark, silent, enclosed, world of phys- ics, chemistry, and biology. It is a mysterious  journey. Paul Broks, Into the Silent Land One

Im/mobilities in Subjects and Systems Elena Bougleux When I was invited to open this collaborative research volume on im/mobilities, I was struck by the complex task that the team of young scholars had undertaken. Discourses on mobilities are inscribed within opposite and often contradictory rhetorics; they are driven simultaneously by heterogeneous causes and constraints. Mobility is a state of mind, tied to personal narratives and imaginaries, as well as a juridical state, determined by institutions and power structures; mobilities can be provisional and

Chapter One. The Audience as Discursive Subject The so-called ‘television discourses’, or in a slightly different form, televisual discourse, illustrated by Hall in his paper ‘Encoding/Deco- ding’, is basically meant treating television not as ‘technology’ but as ‘ideology’, not as ‘medium’ but as ‘the message carried by the me- dium’. The nature of the message is ‘discourse’. Put more clearly, in the vocabulary of Hall, though the term ‘television discourses’ has morphologically two parts: ‘television’ and ‘discourses’, which are separate but make up one