Skip to main content

Speakers


Professor Justin Rosenberg (Department of International Relations, The University of Sussex)

Professor Rosenberg's recent publications include:

2013. 'The 'Philosophical Premises' of Uneven and Combined Development'. Review of International Studies. 39 (3). pp. 569-597.

2013. 'Kenneth Waltz and Leon Trotsky: Anarchy in the mirror of 'uneven and combined development". International Politics. 50 (2). pp. 183-230.

2010. 'Basic Problems in the theory of uneven and combined development. Part II: unevenness and political multiplicity'. Cambridge Review of International Affairs. 23 (1). pp. 165-189.

Neil Davidson (School of Political and Social Sciences, The University of Glasgow)

Neil Davidson's recent publications include:

2014. Holding Fast to an Image of the Past: Essays on Marxism and History. Haymarket Books, Chicago Illinois.

2012. How Revolutionary were the Bourgeois Revolutions?. Haymarket Books, Chicago Illinois.

2010. 'From deflected permenant revolution to the law of uneven and combined development'. International Socialism. 128.

2010. 'Putting the nation back into 'the international". Cambridge Review of International Affairs. 22 (1). pp. 9-28.

Professor Neil Lazarus (Department of English Literature and Comparative Literary Studies, The University of Warwick)

Professor Lazarus' recent publications include:

2012. 'Spectres Haunting: Postcommunism and postcolonialism'. Journal of Postcolonial Writing. 48 (2). pp. 117-129.

2011. The Postcolonial Unconscious. New York USA, Cambridge University Press.

2011. 'Cosmopolitanism and the Specificity of the Local in World Literature'. The Journal of Commonwealth Literature. 46 (1). pp. 119-137.

Dr Kamran Matin (Department of International Relations, The University of Sussex)

Dr Matin's recent publications include:

2013. Recasting Iranian Modernity: International Relations and Social Change. New York and London, Routledge.

2013. 'Redeeming the Universal: Post-Colonialism and the Inner Life of Eurocentrism'. European Journal of International Relations. 19 (2). pp. 353-377.

Dr Stephen Ross (Department of English Literature and Comparative Literary Studies, The University of Warwick)

Stephen Ross is Teaching Fellow in American Literature at the University of Warwick. He received his PhD in English Literature from the University of Oxford in 2013, with a thesis on the poetry of John Ashbery. He is a founding editor of the literary web-journal, Wave Composition.

Rhiannon Harries (Faculty of Modern and Medieval Languages, The University of Cambridge)

Rhiannon Harries is a PhD candidate in the Faculty of Modern and Medieval Languages, University of Cambridge. Her research focuses on time, intersubjectivity, ethics and politics in contemporary documentary film, with particular reference to European filmmakers including Raymond Depardon, José Luis Guerín and Gideon Koppel. She holds an MPhil in European Literature and Visual culture and a BA Hons in French and Spanish, both awarded by the University of Cambridge.

Jacob Stewart-Halevy (Department of Art History, Yale University)

Jacob Stewart-Halevy is a graduate student in the department of Art History at Yale University, completing a dissertation on Northern Design and the Southern Question in Postindustrial Italy. He has published essays and articles in 'Third Text', 'Art in America', 'Abitare', and 'Paper Monument', and in the most recent edition of The Oxford University Press Encyclopedia of Aesthetics.

Dominic Davies (Faculty of English, The University of Oxford)

Dominic Davies is currently a third-year DPhil student at the University of Oxford under the supervision of Professor Elleke Boehmer. He is researching the way in which colonial literature set in the geographies of South Africa and South Asia at the height of the British Empire configures the relationship between imperial infrastructure and various forms of anti-imperial resistance. He is the Network Facilitator for the Leverhulme-funded Network, “Planned Violence: Post/colonial Urban Infrastructures and Literature”.