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Critical Realism and Hegemony: Hic Rhodus, Hic Saltus.

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Critical Realism and Hegemony: Hic Rhodus, Hic Saltus. / Jessop, Bob.

In: Journal of Critical Realism, Vol. 1, No. 2, 05.2003, p. 183-194.

Research output: Contribution to Journal/MagazineJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Jessop, B 2003, 'Critical Realism and Hegemony: Hic Rhodus, Hic Saltus.', Journal of Critical Realism, vol. 1, no. 2, pp. 183-194.

APA

Jessop, B. (2003). Critical Realism and Hegemony: Hic Rhodus, Hic Saltus. Journal of Critical Realism, 1(2), 183-194.

Vancouver

Jessop B. Critical Realism and Hegemony: Hic Rhodus, Hic Saltus. Journal of Critical Realism. 2003 May;1(2):183-194.

Author

Jessop, Bob. / Critical Realism and Hegemony: Hic Rhodus, Hic Saltus. In: Journal of Critical Realism. 2003 ; Vol. 1, No. 2. pp. 183-194.

Bibtex

@article{8e76c00bac7f418191fb52cb9ba24e30,
title = "Critical Realism and Hegemony: Hic Rhodus, Hic Saltus.",
abstract = "This is a recent contribution to the Routledge series Studies in Critical Realism. Jonathan Joseph, its author, aims to develop Gramsci{\^a}��s celebrated analysis of hegemony in a critical realist direction by distinguishing analytically between {\^a}��structural hegemony{\^a}�� and hegemonic projects and then connecting them dialectically. He develops this approach through a critical engagement not only with Gramsci{\^a}��s work but also with other positions and debates within classical Marxism, Western Marxism, and post-Marxism. The intended result is a {\^a}��theory of hegemony [that] combines the political moment of agency with the structural nature of social reproduction{\^a}�� (161). He illustrates his arguments with observations on a range of historical conjunctural analyses drawn from classical Marxism (i.e., Lenin and Trotsky) and Western Marxism (notably the Anderson-Nairn thesis on the peculiarities of British development) and, for his contemporary analyses, from the development of Fordism and the state in post-war Britain in the context of globalization. And he concludes with the view that the Leninist theory of the vanguard party can be grounded in a critical realist understanding of the heterogeneity and complexity of capitalist social formations.",
keywords = "Critical realism, hegemony, Jonathan Joseph",
author = "Bob Jessop",
year = "2003",
month = may,
language = "English",
volume = "1",
pages = "183--194",
journal = "Journal of Critical Realism",
issn = "1476-7430",
publisher = "Maney Publishing",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Critical Realism and Hegemony: Hic Rhodus, Hic Saltus.

AU - Jessop, Bob

PY - 2003/5

Y1 - 2003/5

N2 - This is a recent contribution to the Routledge series Studies in Critical Realism. Jonathan Joseph, its author, aims to develop Gramsci�s celebrated analysis of hegemony in a critical realist direction by distinguishing analytically between �structural hegemony� and hegemonic projects and then connecting them dialectically. He develops this approach through a critical engagement not only with Gramsci�s work but also with other positions and debates within classical Marxism, Western Marxism, and post-Marxism. The intended result is a �theory of hegemony [that] combines the political moment of agency with the structural nature of social reproduction� (161). He illustrates his arguments with observations on a range of historical conjunctural analyses drawn from classical Marxism (i.e., Lenin and Trotsky) and Western Marxism (notably the Anderson-Nairn thesis on the peculiarities of British development) and, for his contemporary analyses, from the development of Fordism and the state in post-war Britain in the context of globalization. And he concludes with the view that the Leninist theory of the vanguard party can be grounded in a critical realist understanding of the heterogeneity and complexity of capitalist social formations.

AB - This is a recent contribution to the Routledge series Studies in Critical Realism. Jonathan Joseph, its author, aims to develop Gramsci�s celebrated analysis of hegemony in a critical realist direction by distinguishing analytically between �structural hegemony� and hegemonic projects and then connecting them dialectically. He develops this approach through a critical engagement not only with Gramsci�s work but also with other positions and debates within classical Marxism, Western Marxism, and post-Marxism. The intended result is a �theory of hegemony [that] combines the political moment of agency with the structural nature of social reproduction� (161). He illustrates his arguments with observations on a range of historical conjunctural analyses drawn from classical Marxism (i.e., Lenin and Trotsky) and Western Marxism (notably the Anderson-Nairn thesis on the peculiarities of British development) and, for his contemporary analyses, from the development of Fordism and the state in post-war Britain in the context of globalization. And he concludes with the view that the Leninist theory of the vanguard party can be grounded in a critical realist understanding of the heterogeneity and complexity of capitalist social formations.

KW - Critical realism

KW - hegemony

KW - Jonathan Joseph

M3 - Journal article

VL - 1

SP - 183

EP - 194

JO - Journal of Critical Realism

JF - Journal of Critical Realism

SN - 1476-7430

IS - 2

ER -