Bill Martin (philosophy)
Jump to navigation Jump to search
This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. (October 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
Bill Martin (born 1956) is a professor of Philosophy at DePaul University whose academic work concerns Derrida, Sartre, Marxist theory, Aesthetics, and critiques of Richard Rorty. Martin has also written on progressive rock bands including Yes.
- "Avant Rock: Experimental Music from the Beatles to Björk"
- "Humanism and Its Aftermath: The Shared Fate of Deconstruction and Politics"
- "Marxism and the Call of the Future: Conversations on Ethics, History, and Politics" co-written with Bob Avakian.
- "Matrix and Line: Derrida and the Possibilities of Postmodern Social Theory"
- "Music of Yes: Structure and Vision in Progressive Rock"
- "Listening to the Future: The Time of Progressive Rock, 1968-1978"
- "Politics in the Impasse: Explorations in Postsecular Social Theory"
- "The radical project: Sartrean investigations"
- "Ethical Marxism: The Categorical Imperative of Liberation (Creative Marxism)"
- "Into the Wild: Badiou, actually-existing Maoism, and the “vital mix” of yesterday and tomorrow"
- DeRogatis, Jim (November 11, 1997), "Progressive poetry // Scholar explores '70s rock", Chicago Sun-Times.
- "Marxism and the call of the future; conversations on ethics, history, and politics (book review)", Reference & Research Book News, November 1, 2005.
- Evans, Simon (October 31, 1998), "Telling Tales from Typographic Oceans; Music of Yes: Structure and Vision in Progressive Rock by Bill Martin (book review)", Birmingham Post.
- Covach, John (September 1998), "Listening to the Future: The Time of Progressive Rock, 1968-1978 (book review)", Notes, Second Series, 55 (1): 77–80, JSTOR 900350.
- Butterfield, Elizabeth (2002), "Book Reviews: The Radical Project: Sartrean Investigations by Bill Martin", Sartre Studies International, 8 (2): 141–146, JSTOR 23511212.
- DePaul bio of Bill Martin. retrieved 15th Feb 2010.
- Review of "Humanism and its Aftermath" by John Hutnyk