How will populism research evolve in the coming years? Whilst the field has expanded dramatically and – as this issue shows – there remains substantial room for theoretical and empirical contributions, it is also true that forthcoming scholarship will need to grapple with less predictable events and trajectories.
Culture and Art: Selected Writings Vol.1 (Polity, 2020)
Reviewed by Peter Beilharz, Sichuan University
Erich Fromm’s Critical Theory: Hope, Humanism, and the Future (Bloomsbury Academic, 2020)
Reviewed by Matheus Capovilla Romanetto
The Political Economy of Inequality (Polity Press, 2019)
Reviewed by Henry Paternoster
Again, Dangerous Visions: Essays in Cultural Materialism (Haymarket, 2019)
Reviewed by Gary Pearce, RMIT University
This book aims to assist anyone wishing to read and understand volume one of Karl Marx’s Capital. It contains over 100 entries, each of which provides a concise definition of a particular concept and employs a system of cross-referencing to indicate related entries
The Jewish Question: History of a Marxist Debate (Brill, 2019)
Reviewed by Chamsy el-Ojeili
Global Economic Crisis as Social Hieroglyphic examines the 2008 global economic crisis as a complex social phenomenonor “social hieroglyphic”, arguing that the crisis is not fundamentally economic, despite presenting itself as such.
Editorial by Sian Supski and Peter Beilharz
We have been in discussion on matters of this transition for some years already now. What to maintain, what to change, what to seek anew? How to register the best of the traditions which the journal has built upon; what to move on from, how to innovate and keep up the sense of the cutting edge?
It is with great sorrow that we acknowledge the tragic passing of South African writer and artist, Phumlani Pikoli. He was 33 years old.
The Distortion of Nature’s Image: Reification and the Ecological Crisis (SUNY, 2019)
Reviewed by Francisco Gelves-Gomez