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Mapping the Present: Heidegger, Foucault and the Project of a Spatial History, London/New York: Continuum, 2001, xiv + 217 pp. Now available from Bloomsbury.

Understanding Henri Lefebvre: Theory and the Possible, London/New York: Continuum, 2004, vi + 265 pp. Now available from Bloomsbury. Korean translation with Kyungsung University Press, 2018.

Speaking Against Number: Heidegger, Language and the Politics of Calculation, Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2006, xv + 192 pp.

Terror and Territory: The Spatial Extent of Sovereignty, Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2009, xxxii + 259 pp.

The Birth of Territory, Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2013, xi + 493 pp. Chinese translation with The Time Literature and Art Press, 2017.

Foucault’s Last Decade, Cambridge: Polity Press, 2016, xiv + 247 pp. Korean translation forthcoming with Nanjing Publishing House; Chinese translation forthcoming with Beijing Publishing Group.

Foucault: The Birth of Power, Cambridge: Polity Press, 2017, xii + 232 pp. Korean translation forthcoming with Nanjing Publishing House; Chinese translation forthcoming with Beijing Publishing Group; Serbian translation Fuko: Rođenje moći, Novi Sad: Mediterran Publishing 2019.

Shakespearean Territories, Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2018.

Canguilhem, Cambridge: Polity (Key Contemporary Thinkers series), 2019.

The Early Foucault, Cambridge: Polity Press, 2021.

The Archaeology of Foucault, Cambridge: Polity Press, 2023.

On the Foucault books, see this blog’s dedicated page; on Shakespeare see here; on Canguilhem see here; on The Birth of Territory see here.

Edited Books

Henri Lefebvre, Key Writings, edited by Stuart Elden, Elizabeth Lebas and Eleonore Kofman, London/New York: Athlone/Continuum, 2003, xix + 284 pp. Reissued Editions 2006 and 2017. Now available from Bloomsbury.

Henri Lefebvre, Rhythmanalysis: Space, Time and Everyday Life, translated by Stuart Elden and Gerald Moore, London/New York: Athlone/Continuum, 2004, xv + 112 pp. Reissued edition 2013. Now available from Bloomsbury. This edition, introduction and apparatus translated into Korean, Persian and Turkish

Space, Knowledge and Power: Foucault and Geography, edited by Jeremy Crampton and Stuart Elden, Aldershot: Ashgate, 2007, xi + 377 pp. Now available from Routledge.

Henri Lefebvre, State, Space, World: Selected Essays, edited by Neil Brenner and Stuart Elden, translated by Gerald Moore, Neil Brenner and Stuart Elden, Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2009, vii + 331pp.

Reading Kant’s Geography, edited by Stuart Elden and Eduardo Mendieta, Albany: State University of New York Press, 2011, ix + 382pp.

Environment and Planning, edited by Stuart Elden, with Nigel Thrift, Trevor J. Barnes, Jamie Peck, Michael Batty, Paul A. Longley and Robert J. Bennett, London: Sage/Pion, five volumes, 2012, 2692pp.

Sloterdijk Now, edited by Stuart Elden, Cambridge: Polity, 2012, xv + 213 pp.

Kostas Axelos, Introduction to a Future Way of Thought: On Marx and Heidegger, translated by Kenneth Mills, edited by Stuart Elden, Lüneburg: Meson Press, 2015, 178 pp.

Henri Lefebvre, Metaphilosophy, translated by David Fernbach, edited by Stuart Elden, London, Verso, 2016, 304 pp.

Henri Lefebvre, On the Rural: Economy, Sociology, Geography, edited by Stuart Elden and Adam David Morton, translated by Robert Bononno with Matthew Dennis and Sîan Rosa Hunter Dodsworth, Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, forthcoming Spring 2022

Georges Dumézil, Mitra-Varuna: An Essay on Two Indo-European Representations of Sovereignty, translated by Derek Coltman, critical edition and introduction by Stuart Elden, HAU books, forthcoming 2023.


8 Responses to Books

  1. curiou says:

    Hello stuartelden, I’m a graduate student in geography. I’ve just begun exploring your works and I appreciate them a lot! I’m reading some of your works on space, territory, state. I notice you’ve indirectly adressed ‘place’ in some of your writings but I wonder if you specifically have something on ‘space and place’? I’d love to read that.

    • stuartelden says:

      Thanks for the comments. It would probably be in the Heidegger chapters of Mapping the Present, but you might be better looking at the work of people like Ed Casey (Getting Back into Place; The Fate of Place) or Jeff Malpas (Place and Experience; Heidegger’s Topology).

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