David Campbell (academic)

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For other people of the same name, see David Campbell (disambiguation).
David Campbell
Born (1961-08-15) 15 August 1961 (age 52)
Perth, Australia
Nationality Australian
Fields Political scientist
Institutions Durham University, England
University of Newcastle upon Tyne, England
Alma mater Australian National University

David Campbell (born 15 August 1961 in Perth, Australia),[1] is an Australian political scientist. He is Honorary Professor of Geography at Durham University in the UK. He is also Honorary Professor in the School of Political Science and International Studies at the University of Queensland, Australia and a member of the Durham Centre for Advanced Photography Studies [1]. Between 2004-10 he was Professor of Cultural and Political Geography at Durham University and from 1997-2004 he was Professor of International Politics (see Post-realism) at the University of Newcastle upon Tyne, England.[2][3]

David Campbell graduated with a PhD from the Australian National University in 1990, and has worked in the Australian Senate, as well as holding academic posts at the Johns Hopkins University in the US and Keele University and Newcastle University in the UK. While at Newcastle University he was project manager for ‘Culture Lab’, a £4 million centre for digital media and creative practice that opened in 2006.

His publications include National Deconstruction: Violence, Identity and Justice in Bosnia (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1998); Writing Security: United States Foreign Policy and the Politics of Identity, revised edition (Manchester/Minneapolis: Manchester University Press/University of Minnesota Press, 1998), and Moral Spaces: Rethinking Ethics and World Politics, edited with Michael J. Shapiro (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1999). National Deconstruction was named International Forum Bosnia’s Book of the Year 1999, and has been translated for publication in Sarajevo in 2003.[4]

In recent years his research has increasingly focused on particular elements of visual culture, particularly photography, focusing on representations of famine, atrocity, and war. He was one of the curators for the Imagining Famine exhibition of photographs which opened at the Guardian Newsroom in London in August 2005.[5] In 2008 completed a project on the visual economy of HIV/AIDS as a security issue.[6]

Full details and publications can be accessed at this personal web site, http://www.david-campbell.org

Bibliography[edit]

See full and up-to-date details of his publications at http://www.david-campbell.org/cv/

  • (2008, edited with Mort Schoolman)'The New Pluralism: William Connolly and the Contemporary Global Condition'. Durham NC: Duke University Press.
  • (2002) 'Salgado and the Sahel: Documentary Photography and the Imaging of Famine' in Francois Debrix and Cindy Weber (eds.) Mediating Internationals, University of Minnesota Press.
  • (2002) 'Horrific Blindness: Problems with Photographs of the Dead' in Debbie Lisle (ed.) Horrific Views: Tourism, Voyeurism and Spectacle, Free Association Books.
  • (2002) 'Atrocity, Memory, Photography: Imaging the Concentration Camps of Bosnia - The Case of ITN versus Living Marxism, Part I'. Journal of Human Rights 1:1, p. 1-33.
  • (2002) 'Atrocity, Memory, Photography: Imaging the Concentration Camps of Bosnia - The Case of ITN versus Living Marxism, Part II'. Journal of Human Rights 1:2, pp. 143–72.
  • (2001) 'Justice and International Order: The Case of Bosnia and Kosovo' in Jean-Marc Coicaud and Daniel Warner (eds.) Ethics and International Affairs: Extent and Limits, United Nations University Press.
  • (2001) 'International Engagements: The Politics of North American International Relations Theory'. Political Theory 29:3 (June 2001), pp. 432–48.
  • (1999, edited with Michael J. Shapiro) 'Moral Spaces: Rethinking Ethics and World Politics'. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  • (1998) 'National Deconstruction: Violence, Identity and Justice in Bosnia'. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press (An international board, appointed by the International Forum Bosnia (Sarajevo) and the Human Rights Review (USA), comprising academics from Bosnia and Herzegovina, the U.K. and the U.S., awarded National Deconstruction the 'Book of the Year 1999' prize, as the best English-language publication dealing with Bosnia and Herzegovina).
  • (1998: 2nd edition, 1992: 1st edition) 'Writing Security: United States Foreign Policy and the Politics of Identity'. Minneapolis/Manchester: University of Minnesota Press/Manchester University Press.
  • (1999) 'Apartheid Cartography: The Political Anthropology And Spatial Effects Of International Diplomacy In Bosnia' Political Geography 18:4 (May 1999), pp. 395–435.
  • (1993) 'Politics Without Principle: Sovereignty, Ethics and the Narratives of the Gulf War' Boulder: Lynne Rienner Publishers.
  • (1993, edited with Michael Dillon) 'The Political Subject of Violence'. Manchester: Manchester University Press.
  • (1989) 'The Social Basis of Australian and New Zealand Security Policy'. Canberra: Peace Research Centre.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Campbell, David, 1961-". Library of Congress. Retrieved 22 July 2014. "David Campbell; b. in Perth, Australia, 8/15/61" 
  2. ^ Campbell, David, 1961- Sociology after Bosnia and Kosovo: Recovering Justice (review), The University of North Carolina
  3. ^ David Campbell
  4. ^ David Campbell
  5. ^ http://www.imaging-famine.org/
  6. ^ http://www.visual-hivaids.org