Vol 11, No 2 (2005)

Italian Effects

‘Italian Effects’ necessarily looks to the roots of contemporary Italian thought in mid-to-late twentieth century movements, but there is also a very contemporary effect evinced by the great interest in philosopher Giorgio Agamben, philosopher–activists Antonio Negri and Michael Hardt, and the way in which their thinking articulates with anti-globalisation movements.

Table of Contents

Editorial
Chris Healy, Stephen Muecke
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7-8

Italian Effects

Brett Neilson
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11-24
Ida Dominijanni
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25-35
Susanna Scarparo
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36-48
Michael Goddard
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49-56
Franco Berardi
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57-63
Franco Berardi
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64-68
Sabrina Ovan
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69-76
Patrick Cuninghame
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77-94
Timothy S. Murphy
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95-109
Ned Rossiter
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110-128
Ingrid M. Hoofd
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129-146
Melissa Gregg, Glen Fuller
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147-159

New Writing

Leopold Nicolai Podlashuc
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161-170
Hamish Morgan
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171-178
Dominique Hecq
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179-188

Reviews

Peter Goodall
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191-195
Linnell Secomb
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196-200
Liz Conor
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201-206
Delia Falconer
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207-212
Christen Cornell
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213-217
Stephen Stockwell
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218-220
Lindsay Barrett
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221-225
Megan Watkins
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226-230