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InterDisciplines. Journal of History and Sociology
104 Publications


  • The writing self. Rousseau and the author’s identity

    Jung, Theo (2010)
    In 1749, while on the road to Vincennes to visit his friend Diderot in prison, Rousseau had an inspirational experience that prove to be a deciding moment in his life story. In his many autobiographical writings, he would time and again interpret this event as the seminal point of his identity as a writer. Taking the conflicting contemporary interpretations of the Vincennes episode as a starting point, this article asks in what way modern, post-subjectivist theories of the self can enrich our...

    There are no ghettos: Indexing global rap and hip hop in local Finnish youth radio discourse

    The paper takes a closer look on rap and hip hop identities that are indexed in the discourses, on rap music and hip hop culture in Finnish youth radio and explores the following: What kind of rap and hip hop identities are displayed in these discourses? How are globality and locality indexed in these discourses? Is there something typically “Finnish” in the rap music and hip hop culture presented in the Finnish language youth radio? The paper shows that the Finnish rap scene indexes local id...

    »Law and Society« in imperial Russia

    At first sight, combining the study of imperial Russia and the interdisciplinary field of "law and society" research may seem unusual. New critical scholarship, however, has helped to narrow the gap between the two fields. Discussing the entangled historiographies of law and society research and Russian imperial history from the mid-1960s to the present, the article highlights the shortcomings of previous research before showing that more recent works have begun to remedy earlier flaws. While...

    Universalization, Particularization, and Discrimination. European Perspectives on a Cultural History of 19th century International Law

    International law claims to be the most universal field of law: one law for all sovereign nations of the world. This article is discussing some issues of this process of universalization of international law in the 19th century: Which were the achievements of ›one law for all‹ in international law, with which methodological premises did it go along and what were its alternatives? Which excluding aspects did international law bear at that time? Which particularizations and discriminations did ...
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