Giorgio Agamben – The Homo Sacer series structure in visual form

Thanks to Nicholas Dahmann for updating this image. According to some reports, II, 4 will not be published and the designation of Opus Dei as II, 5 may have been an error. L’uso dei corpi [The Use of Bodies] is the last planned volume.

[update: In comments André Dias notes that the forthcoming Stasis is advertised as Homo sacer, II, 2, and this means Il Regno e La Gloria [The Kingdom and the Glory] is II, 4.]

HomoSacer800

It is available to download in various size jpgs – 800×1035; 1280×16561600×2071; 2550×3000 – and pdf.

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14 Responses to Giorgio Agamben – The Homo Sacer series structure in visual form

  1. admin says:

    Reblogged this on thezoonpolitikon.

  2. stuartelden says:

    Reblogged this on Progressive Geographies and commented:

    Some minor errors fixed. Thanks to Lorenzo Vianelli for spotting this, and Nicholas for amending the image.

  3. Pingback: The art of Homo Sacer | geographical imaginations

  4. Pingback: Reflections on Agamben’s Homo Sacer: The Last Act (L’Uso dei Corpi) | Progressive Geographies

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  6. André Dias says:

    According to the latest publication, the whole thing has to be redone. Apparently, STASIS is being presented as Homo sacer, II, 2… which was already IL REGNO E LA GLORIA’s number! Is this supposed to be a printing error again? Or, more probably, a reshuffle that was thought up before OPUS DEI was published as II, 5, in order to make room for the coming STASIS more adequate position in the series? Then IL REGNO E LA GLORIA and IL SACRAMENTO DEL LINGUAGGIO would have to change numbers to II, 3 and II, 4 (thus filling that ‘error’).

  7. André Dias says:

    I’ve been informed that IL REGNO E LA GLORIA is now the real II, 4.

  8. Pingback: The revised order of Agamben’s Homo Sacer series | Progressive Geographies

  9. Pingback: The Homo Sacer Series Structure in Visual Form | The Agamben Times

  10. Pingback: Christian Haines — A Lyric Intensity of Thought: On the Potentiality and Limits of Giorgio Agamben’s “Homo Sacer” Project | boundary 2

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