Notes

  • 1. Robert J. C Young, “Foucault on race and colonialism,” New Formations 25 (Summer 1995): 57-65.
  • 2. Ibid.
  • 3. Timothee Mitchell, “The Stage of Modernity”, in Questions of Modernity (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2000).
  • 4. Especially in Michel Foucault, Security, Territory, Population, Lectures at the College de France 1977-1978, (New York: Palgrave MacMillan, 2008).
  • 5. Hedley Bull, The Anarchical Society: A Study of Order in World Politics (New York: Columbia University Press, 1977).
  • 6. See especially Paulo Chamon, “Foucault crosses the English Channel: Interpreting the ‘international politics’ in The Anarchical Society and Security Territory Population,” Paper presented at the Doctoral Workshop Foucault and International Politics, IRI/PUC-Rio, September 25-27, 2013.
  • 7. Foucault, Security, Territory, Population, pp. 398-407.
  • 8. Ibid., p. 407.
  • 9. Richard Little, “Hedley Bull’s The Anarchical Society,” in Balance ofPower in International Relations: Metaphors, Myths and Models (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009).
  • 10. Ibid.
  • 11. Ibid.
  • 12. Foucault, Security, Territory, Population, p. 424.
  • 13. Adam Watson, A Evolugdo da Sociedade International: Uma Analise Historica Comparativa (Brasilia, Editora Universidade de Brasilia, 2004).
  • 14. Chamon, “Foucault crosses the English Channel”.
  • 15. Ibid.
  • 16. Foucault, Security, Territory, Population, pp. 391-400.
  • 17. Michel Foucault, The History of Sexuality. Volume 1: An introduction (New York, Pantheon Book, 1978), p. 94.
  • 18. Ibid., p. 101.
  • 19. Ibid., p. 104.
  • 20. On The archeology of International Society, International system and International community metaphors, see Nicholas Onuf, “Escavando a ‘comunidade international’: por uma arqueologia do conhecimento metaforico,” Contexto International 32, no. 2, 2010: 253-296.
  • 21. Foucault, Security, Territory, Population, p. 408.
  • 22. Ibid., p. 399.
  • 23. Ibid., p. 389.
  • 24. Ibid., p. 389.
  • 25. Ibid., p. 398.
  • 26. Ibid., p. 402.
  • 27. Ibid., p. 402.
  • 28. R.B.J. Walker, “Lines of Insecurity. International, Imperial, Exceptional”, Security Dialogue, 37(1), 2006: 65-82.
  • 29. Mitchell, “The Stage of Modernity.”
  • 30. Ilan Kapoor, “Acting in a tight spot: Homi Bhabha’s postcolonial politics,” New Political Science 25, no 4, 2003: 561-577.
  • 31. Bhabha, Homi. “The Third Space: Interview with Homi Bhabha,” in Identity, Community, Culture, Difference, ed. J. Rutherford (London, Lawrence & Wishart, 1990), p. 218.
  • 32. Ibid.
  • 33. Ibid, p. 218.
  • 34. Michel Foucault, Discipline and Punish. The Birth ofthe Prison, transl. Alan Sheridan (New York, Vintage Books, 1977).
  • 35. Akerstrom Andersen, Discursive analytical strategies. Understanding Foucault, Koselleck, Laclau, Luhmann (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2003).
  • 36. Foucault, Discipline and Punish, p. 304.
  • 37. The expression is from Edward Keene, Beyond the Anarchical Society: Grotius, Colonialism and Order in World Politics (Cambridge University Press, 2002).
  • 38. Frantz Fanon, The Wretched ofthe Earth, transl. by Richard Philcox (New York, Grove Press, 2004 [1963]), pp. 3-4.
  • 39. Bhabha, The Third Space, p. 218.
  • 40. Fanon, The Wretched of the Earth, p. 6.
  • 41. Ibid., p. 6.
  • 42. Marta F. Moreno, Carlos C. Braga, Maira S. Gomes, “Trapped Between Many Worlds: A Post-colonial Perspective on the UN Mission in Haiti (MINUSTAH),” International Peacekeeping 19, no. 3 (2012): 377-392.
  • 43. Martin Munro, Robbie Shilliam, “Alternative Sources of Cosmopolitanism: Nationalism, Universalism and Creolite in Francophone Caribbean Thought,” in International Relations and Non-Western Thought: Imperialism, Colonialism and Investigations of Global Modernity, ed. Robbie Shilliam (London: Routledge, 2011), pp. 159-77.
  • 44. Michel Foucault, ‘Poder e Saber, 1977’, in Michel Foucault, Estrategia, Poder-Saber, (Cole^ao Ditos Escritos IV), Rio de Janeiro: Forense Universitaria, 2006.
  • 45. Susan Buck-Morss, “Hegel and Haiti,” Critical Inquiry 26, no 4 (2000); Marta F Moreno, Carlos C. Braga and Maira S. Gomes, “Trapped Between Many Worlds...”
  • 46. Arthur Lavejoi, The Great Chain of Being: A Study of the History ofan Idea (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1936).
  • 47. David Boucher, Political Theories of International Relations. From Thucydides to the Present (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1998).
  • 48. Ali A., Mazrui, “From Social Darwinism to Current Theories of Modernization. A Tradition of Analysis,” World Politics, 21(1), 1968: 69-83.
  • 49. James Ferguson, Global Shadows. Africa in the Neoliberal World Order (Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2006).
  • 50. Ibid., p. 181.
  • 51. Homi Bhabha, “A questao do ‘Outro’: diferen^a, discrimina^ao e o dis- curso do colonialismo,” in Pos-Modernismo e Politica ed. Heloisa Buarque de Hollanda (Rio de Janeiro: Editora Rocco, 1991).
  • 52. Ashis Nandy, The Intimate Enemy. Loss and Recovery of the Self under Colonialism (Delhi, Bombay Calcutta, Madras, Oxford University Press, 1983).
  • 53. Bhabha, “A questao do Outro.”
  • 54. Naeem Inayatullah and D. L Blaney, International R.elations and the Problem of Difference (New York, Routledge, 2004).
  • 55. Brett Nicholls, “Disrupting time: Post-colonial politics in Homi Bhabha’s The Location of Culture,” Southern R.eview 30, no 1, 1997: 4-25.
  • 56. Fabian Johanes, The Time and the Other: how anthropology makes its objet (New York: Columbia University Press, 2002).
  • 57. Nicholls, “Disrupting Time,” p. 9.
  • 58. Ibid.
  • 59. Keene, Beyond the Anarchical Society.
  • 60. Ibid.
  • 61. Ibid., p. 99.
  • 62. Aime Cesaire, Discourse on Colonialism, transl. by Joan Pinkham (New York, Monthly Review Press, 2000), p. 58.
  • 63. Robin D.G Kelley, “Introduction. A Poetics of Anticolonialism,” in Discourse on Colonialism, Aime Cesaire (New York University, 2000), p. 9.
  • 64. Homi Bhabha, The Location of Culture, (London: Routledge, 1994), pp. 237-8.
  • 65. Ilan Kapoor, “Acting in a tight spot: Homi Bhabha’s postcolonial politics,” New Political Science 25, no 4 (2003): 574.
  • 66. Mitchell, “The Stage of Modernity”: 5-6.
  • 67. Aime Cesaire, Discourse on Colonialism.
  • 68. Ibid.
  • 69. Ibid., p. 36.
  • 70. Keene, Beyond the Anarchical Society.
  • 71. Roxanne Lynn Doty, Imperial Encounters (Minneapolis, University of Minnesota Press, 1996); Bull, The Anarchical Society.
  • 72. Doty, Imperial Encounters.
  • 73. Siba N. Grovogui, “Regimes of Sovereignty: International Morality and the African Condition,” European Journal ofInternational Relations 8, no 3 (2002): 15-38.
  • 74. Ibid.
  • 75. Doty, Imperial Encounters.
  • 76. Ibid., p. 155.
  • 77. Homi Bhabha, The Location of Culture (London: Routledge, 1994).
  • 78. Achille Mbembe, “What is Postcolonial Thinking: An Interview with Achille Mbembe”, Esprit, 2008. Available online at http://www.eurozine. com/articles/2008-01-09-mbembe-en.html (site verified on October 27, 2015).
 
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