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POLYGRAPH 21 cover
  • POLYGRAPH 21 (2009)
  • Study, Students, Universities
  • Issue Editors: Luka Arsenjuk and Michelle Koerner
    Available at
  • Introduction
  • Available as a PDF file.
  • Luka Arsenjuk and Michelle Koerner
  • Creating Commons: Divided Governance, Participatory Management, and Struggles Against Enclosure in the University
  • Isaac Kamola and Eli Meyerhoff
  • Surplus Knowledge; or, Can We Teach Today?
  • Juliet Flower MacCannell
  • Destinies of the University
  • Alessandro Russo
    Translated by Roberta Orlandini
  • Risky Business: Why Public Is Losing to Private in American Research
  • Christopher Newfield
  • The Financialization of Student Life: Five Propositions on Student Debt
  • Morgan Adamson
  • Axiomatic Equality: Jacques Rancière and the Politics of Contemporary Education
  • Nina Power
  • A Nueva Politicidad, A Different Epistemology: An Introduction to Colectivo Situaciones and Universidad Trashumante
  • Beatriz Llenin-Figueroa
  • An Elephant at School and Other Texts
  • Colectivo Situaciones
    Translated by Beatriz Llenin-Figueroa
  • Walking the Other Country: Reflections on Trashumancia and Popular Education
  • Universidad Trashumante
    Translated by Beatriz Llenin-Figueroa
  • On Study: A Polygraph Roundtable Discussion with Marc Bousquet, Stefano Harney, and Fred Moten
  • Available as a PDF file.

  • Universities in France: Forty Years After May '68
  • Renaud Bécot
    Translated by Justin Izzo
  • The Gated Campus, Its Borderless Subjects, and the Neighborhood Nearby
  • Gökçe Günel
  • Books in Review
  • Marc Bousquet, How the University Works: Higher Education and the Low-Wage Nation (2008)
  • Available as a PDF file.
  • review by Gerry Canavan
  • Antonio Negri, The Porcelain Workshop: For a New Grammar of Politics (2008)
    Paolo Virno, Multitude: Between Innovation and Negation (2008)
    Christian Marazzi, Capital and Language: From the New Economy to the War Economy (2008)
  • review by Alex Greenberg
  • John R. Betz, After Enlightenment: The Post-Secular Vision of J. G. Hamann (2009)
  • review by Lucas Perkins