1. The Lessons of Jornaleros: Emancipatory Education, Migrant Artists, and the Aims of Critical Theory
  2. Paul Apostolidis
  3. pp. 368-391
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  1. Rancière’s Lessons in Failure
  2. Nancy Luxon
  3. pp. 392-407
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  1. blah blah WOMEN blah blah EQUALITY blah blah DIFFERENCE
  2. Elizabeth Wingrove
  3. pp. 408-419
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  1. Quarreling with Rancière: Race, Gender, and the Politics of Democratic Disruption
  2. Holloway Sparks
  3. pp. 420-437
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  1. Politics Is Hard Work: Performativity and the Preconditions of Intelligibility
  2. Karen Zivi
  3. pp. 438-458
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  1. Black Lives Matter and the Concept of the Counterworld
  2. Glenn Mackin
  3. pp. 459-481
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  1. The Dancing Woman Is the Woman Who Dances into the Future: Rancière, Dance, Politics
  2. Dana Mills
  3. pp. 482-499
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  1. A Matter of Debate or Just a Misunderstanding?: Woman’s Suffrage and the Ambivalence of Writing
  2. Daniel Nichanian
  3. pp. 500-523
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  1. Translating Politics
  2. Samuel Chambers
  3. pp. 524-548
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  1. The Intimate Schoolmaster and the Ignorant Sifu: Poststructuralism, Bruce Lee, and the Ignorance of Everyday Radical Pedagogy
  2. Paul Bowman
  3. pp. 549-570
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  1. Untology
  2. Éamonn Dunne
  3. pp. 571-588
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  1. Un-What?
  2. Jacques Rancière
  3. pp. 589-606
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  1. Editor’s note
  2. p. i
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  1. Guest Editor’s Introduction: Speech in Revolt - Rancière, Rhetoric, Politics
  2. Michaele L. Ferguson
  3. pp. 357-367
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