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  1. Affective Capitalism, Higher Education and the Constitution of the Social Body Althusser, Deleuze, and Negri on Spinoza and Marxism.Michael A. Peters - 2019 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 51 (5):465-473.
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  • ‘Citizen Jurisprudence’ and the People’s Power in Spinoza.Christopher Skeaff - 2013 - Contemporary Political Theory 12 (3):146.
    Despite the increasing attention devoted to the theme of political judgment, the question of how to theorize judgment as specifically democratic remains elusive. This article shows the promise of Spinoza for approaching such a vexing issue. Through a combined reading of his major political and metaphysical texts, I develop a new concept of political judgment that I call ‘citizen jurisprudence’. Citizen jurisprudence is at once a right and a power that is internally related to the ‘power of the people’. Put (...)
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  • Attention, Videogames and the Retentional Economies of Affective Amplification.James Ash - 2012 - Theory, Culture and Society 29 (6):3-26.
    This article examines the industrial art of videogame design and production as an exemplar of what could be termed affective design. In doing so, the article theorizes the relationship between affect and attention as part of what Bernard Stiegler calls a ‘retentional economy’ of human and technical memory. Through the examination of a range of different videogames, the article argues that videogame designers utilize techniques of what I term ‘affective amplification’ that seek to modulate affect, which is central to the (...)
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  • Sea Change: The World Ocean Circulation Experiment and the Productive Limits of Ocean Variability.Jessica Lehman - 2021 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 46 (4):839-862.
    The ability to quantify the relationship between the ocean and the atmosphere is an enduring challenge for global-scale science. This paper analyzes the World Ocean Circulation Experiment, an international oceanographic program that aimed to provide data for decadal-scale climate modeling and for the first time produce a “snapshot” of ocean circulation against which future change could be measured. WOCE was an ambitious project that drew on extensive international collaboration and emerging technologies that continue to play a significant role in how (...)
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  • Naturecultures? Science, Affect and the Non-Human.Joanna Latimer & Mara Miele - 2013 - Theory, Culture and Society 30 (7-8):5-31.
    Rather than focus on effects, the isolatable and measureable outcomes of events and interventions, the papers assembled here offer different perspectives on the affective dimension of the meaning and politics of human/non-human relations. The authors begin by drawing attention to the constructed discontinuity between humans and non-humans, and to the kinds of knowledge and socialities that this discontinuity sustains, including those underpinned by nature-culture, subject-object, body-mind, individual-society polarities. The articles presented track human/non-human relations through different domains, including: humans/non-humans in history (...)
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  • Commodifying Compassion: Affective Economies of Human Milk Exchange.Robyn Lee - 2019 - International Journal of Feminist Approaches to Bioethics 12 (2):92-116.
    The website of pharmatech company Prolacta declares: “Mothers who have a surplus of breast milk can help save the country’s most fragile infants by donating their extra breast milk.” Relying on donations from women, Prolacta bills itself as saving premature, critically ill, and low birth weight infants by providing human milk nutritional products made from the processing of donated milk. Prolacta also encourages women to donate milk through its charitable partnerships: it manages the International Breast Milk Project, sending donor milk (...)
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  • Adventurous Food Futures: Knowing About Alternatives is Not Enough, We Need to Feel Them.Michael Carolan - 2016 - Agriculture and Human Values 33 (1):141-152.
    This paper investigates how we can enact, collectively, affording food systems. Yet rather than asking simply what those assemblages might look like the author enquires as to how they might also feel. Building on existing literature that speaks to the radically relational, and deeply affective, nature of food the aims of this paper are multiple: to learn more about how moments of difference come about in otherwise seemingly banal encounters; to understand some of the processes by which novelty ripples out, (...)
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  • The Joy of Learning: Feminist Materialist Pedagogies and the Freedom of Education.Maria Tamboukou - 2018 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 50 (9):868-877.
    In this article, I trace lines of materialist pedagogies in the history of women workers’ education following feminist interpretations of Spinoza’s assemblage of joyful affects. More particularly, I focus on the notions of laetitia [joy], gaudium [gladness] and hilaritas [cheerfulness] as entanglements of joy and trace their expression in practices and discourses inscribed in archival documents that I have reassembled around the theme of women workers’ education. My reading of Ethics follows a range of feminist thinkers that have engaged with (...)
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  • ‘Citizen Jurisprudence’ and the People’s Power in Spinoza.Christopher Skeaff - 2013 - Contemporary Political Theory 12 (3):146-165.
    Despite the increasing attention devoted to the theme of political judgment, the question of how to theorize judgment as specifically democratic remains elusive. This article shows the promise of Spinoza for approaching such a vexing issue. Through a combined reading of his major political and metaphysical texts, I develop a new concept of political judgment that I call ‘citizen jurisprudence’. Citizen jurisprudence is at once a right and a power that is internally related to the ‘power of the people’. Put (...)
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