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Emotion, Sedition, and Colonial Law in the Anglosphere Corpus Juris

Jese Leos
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Published in Disaffected: Emotion Sedition And Colonial Law In The Anglosphere (Corpus Juris: The Humanities In Politics And Law)
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This book explores the intersection of emotion, sedition, and colonial law in the Anglosphere corpus juris. It examines how emotions were used to justify and resist colonial rule, and how the law was used to suppress and control emotional expression.

The book is divided into three parts. The first part provides a theoretical framework for understanding the relationship between emotion, sedition, and colonial law. The second part examines the historical development of sedition law in the Anglosphere, with a focus on the role of emotion in shaping the law. The third part analyzes the contemporary application of sedition law in the Anglosphere, with a focus on the challenges posed by new technologies and social movements.

Disaffected: Emotion Sedition and Colonial Law in the Anglosphere (Corpus Juris: The Humanities in Politics and Law)
Disaffected: Emotion, Sedition, and Colonial Law in the Anglosphere (Corpus Juris: The Humanities in Politics and Law)
by Tanya Agathocleous

5 out of 5

Language : English
File size : 11421 KB
Text-to-Speech : Enabled
Screen Reader : Supported
Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
Word Wise : Enabled
Print length : 289 pages

Part 1: Theoretical Framework

The first part of the book provides a theoretical framework for understanding the relationship between emotion, sedition, and colonial law. It draws on insights from a variety of disciplines, including law, history, sociology, and psychology.

The book argues that emotion is a central force in the construction and enforcement of law. Emotions can be used to justify laws, to shape their interpretation, and to enforce their compliance. In the context of colonial law, emotions were often used to justify the subjugation of colonized peoples. For example, the British Empire used the idea of "native inferiority" to justify its colonial rule over India.

However, emotions can also be used to resist colonial law. For example, the Indian independence movement used the emotion of nationalism to mobilize support for its cause. In this way, emotions can be a powerful force for both oppression and liberation.

Part 2: Historical Development of Sedition Law in the Anglosphere

The second part of the book examines the historical development of sedition law in the Anglosphere. It traces the origins of sedition law to the English common law of treason, and follows its development through the American Revolution, the French Revolution, and the British Empire.

The book shows how sedition law has been used to suppress a wide range of political expression, from anti-war protests to labor strikes. It also shows how the law has been used to target specific groups of people, such as socialists, anarchists, and communists.

The book argues that sedition law has played a significant role in shaping the political landscape of the Anglosphere. It has been used to suppress dissent and to maintain the status quo. However, the law has also been used to protect freedom of speech and to promote social justice.

Part 3: Contemporary Application of Sedition Law in the Anglosphere

The third part of the book analyzes the contemporary application of sedition law in the Anglosphere. It focuses on the challenges posed by new technologies and social movements.

The book argues that the rise of the internet has made it easier for people to express their opinions and to connect with others who share their views. This has led to a resurgence of sedition prosecutions in many countries. For example, in the United States, the government has prosecuted a number of people for posting threats against the president on social media.

The book also examines the challenges posed by new social movements. For example, the Black Lives Matter movement has been met with widespread support, but it has also been the target of sedition prosecutions. The book argues that these prosecutions are an attempt to silence dissent and to maintain the status quo.

This book provides a comprehensive overview of the intersection of emotion, sedition, and colonial law in the Anglosphere corpus juris. It shows how emotions have been used to justify and resist colonial rule, and how the law has been used to suppress and control emotional expression. The book also examines the contemporary application of sedition law in the Anglosphere, with a focus on the challenges posed by new technologies and social movements.

This book is a valuable resource for scholars and students of law, history, sociology, and psychology. It is also a timely and important book for anyone interested in the challenges facing freedom of speech and democracy in the 21st century.

Disaffected: Emotion Sedition and Colonial Law in the Anglosphere (Corpus Juris: The Humanities in Politics and Law)
Disaffected: Emotion, Sedition, and Colonial Law in the Anglosphere (Corpus Juris: The Humanities in Politics and Law)
by Tanya Agathocleous

5 out of 5

Language : English
File size : 11421 KB
Text-to-Speech : Enabled
Screen Reader : Supported
Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
Word Wise : Enabled
Print length : 289 pages
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The book was found!
Disaffected: Emotion Sedition and Colonial Law in the Anglosphere (Corpus Juris: The Humanities in Politics and Law)
Disaffected: Emotion, Sedition, and Colonial Law in the Anglosphere (Corpus Juris: The Humanities in Politics and Law)
by Tanya Agathocleous

5 out of 5

Language : English
File size : 11421 KB
Text-to-Speech : Enabled
Screen Reader : Supported
Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
Word Wise : Enabled
Print length : 289 pages
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