Language and Politics

ISBN-10: 1902593820

ISBN-13: 9781902593821

Edition: 2nd 2004

List price: $28.00
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Description:

An enormous chronological collection of over fifty interviews conducted with Chomsky from 1968 to present day. Many of the pieces have never appeared in any other collection, some have never appeared in English, and more than one has been suppressed. This expanded edition contains fifty pages of brand new interviews. The interviews add a personal dimension to the full breadth of Chomsky's impressive written canon-equally covering his analysis in linguistics, philosophy, and politics. This updated, annotated, fully indexed new edition contains an extensive bibliography, as well as an intro-duction by editor Carlos Otero on the relationship between Chomsky's language and politics. Praise for previous edition: "For those who know [Chomsky] only as media analyst and critic of foreign policy, this wide-ranging book offers glimpses of his studies on language, anarchist theory, and critiques of radical politics."-NACLA Noam Chomsky is a renowned scholar, the founder of the modern science of linguistics, a philosopher, a poli-tical and social analyst, a media critic, and author of more than one hundred books. Recipient of numerous prizes and awards, Chomsky ranks with Marx, Shakespeare and the Bible as one of the ten most quoted sources in the -humanities. His previous works include the best selling 9-11, and the critically acclaimed AK Audio Collection. Carlos Otero, who also edited Radical Priorities by Noam Chomsky, teaches linguistics at the University of California at Los Angeles.
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Book details

List price: $28.00
Edition: 2nd
Copyright year: 2004
Publisher: AK Press
Publication date: 3/1/2004
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 800
Size: 6.00" wide x 8.75" long x 1.50" tall
Weight: 2.134

Noam Chomsky was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on December 7, 1928. Son of a Russian emigrant who was a Hebrew scholar, Chomsky was exposed at a young age to the study of language and principles of grammar. During the 1940s, he began developing socialist political leanings through his encounters with the New York Jewish intellectual community. Chomsky received his Ph.D. from the University of Pennsylvania, where he studied linguistics, mathematics, and philosophy. He conducted much of his research at Harvard University. In 1955, he began teaching at MIT, eventually holding the Ferrari P. Ward Chair of Modern Language and Linguistics. Today Chomsky is highly regarded as both one of America's most prominent linguists and most notorious social critics and political activists. His academic reputation began with the publication of Syntactic Structures in 1957. Within a decade, he became known as an outspoken intellectual opponent of the Vietnam War. Chomsky has written many books on the links between language, human creativity, and intelligence, including Language and Mind (1967) and Knowledge of Language: Its Nature, Origin, and Use (1985). He also has written dozens of political analyses, including Manufacturing Consent: The Political Economy of the Mass Media (1988), Chronicles of Dissent (1992), and The Prosperous Few and the Restless Many (1993).

Introduction : the third emancipatory phase of history
The intellectual as prophet (11 April 1968)
A Cartesian view of language structure (May 1968)
The creative experience (winter 1969)
Linguistics and politics (spring 1969)
The major problem of the limits to growth (fall 1972)
Language structure and behaviorist psychology (November 1972)
The universities and the corporations (May 1973)
Class consciousness and the ideology of power (January 1974)
Materialism in linguistics and the morality criterion (28 March 1977)
Oil imperialism and the U.S.-Israel relationship (March 1977)
Language theory and the theory of justice (13 October 1977)
Language and the human mind (29 September 1978)
Ideological reconstruction after Vietnam (7 June 1979)
On human rights and ideology (October 1979)
An American view of the ideological confrontation of our time (3 February 1980)
U.S. defense responsibility? (8 April 1981)
Human rights and American foreign policy (21 September 1981)
The treachery of the intelligentsia : a French travesty (16 October 1981)
The intelligence identities protection act (January 1982)
The barbarism of non-communist monsters (spring 1982)
The lessons of the Vietnam War (October 1982)
The disarmament debate : new directions (15 December 1982)
America in the world (1 February 1983)
Priorities for the peace movement (4 June 1983)
Politics and science (16 June 1983)
The manufacture of consent (Summer 1983)
Language as a key to human nature and society (24 September 1983)
Things no amount of learning can teach (November 1983)
What's new in Reagan's program? (13 November 1983)
American Middle East policy (18 October 1984)
The media as a mirror of society - but not quite in the usual sense (21 October 1984)
Knowledge of language, human nature, and the role of intellectuals (2 November 1984)
Tactics and strategies for the peace movement (November 1984)
Aspects of a theory of mind (December 1984)
Politics and language (1 December 1984)
Israel : the strategic asset (23 March 1985)
Alternatives to the Cold War (5 October 1985)
The question for Canadians - and not only Canadians (November 1985)
The first prime-time bombing in history (late April 1986)
The right turn in U.S. policy (22 October 1986)
Political discourse and the propaganda system (24 October 1986)
A really new way of looking at language (November 1987)
Techniques of marginalization (24 January 1988)
The cognitive revolution, I (26 January 1988)
The cognitive revolution, II (28 January 1988)
Helping people persuade themselves (15 February 1988)
A historic shift in American politics (16 March 1988)
The only state officially committed to terrorism (30 March 1988)
A candid view of Israel and the occupied territories (May 1988)
No stone left unturned (23 March 1988)
The plague of the modern age (25 May 1988)
Building up for military attack (29 October 1990)
After the fall (22 November 1991)
From "communism" to "terrorism" and the "drug war" (21 February 2002)
The fateful triangle : a fearful asymmetry (2 April 2002)
The enormous impact of state-directed international terrorism (3 July 2002)
The Iraq operation, before and after (29 August 2002, 12 April 2003)
Marxism, anarchism, and alternative futures (May 1995)
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