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Zygmunt Bauman

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Zygmunt Bauman
Bauman in 2013
Born(1925-11-19)19 November 1925
Died9 January 2017(2017-01-09) (aged 91)
Alma materUniversity of Warsaw
London School of Economics
SchoolContinental philosophy · Western Marxism
Main interests
Ethics · Political philosophy · Sociology · Postmodernity · Postmodern art
Notable ideas
Modernity's struggle with ambiguity, resulting in the Holocaust · postmodern ethics · critique of "liquid" modernity · liquid fear · Allosemitism

Zygmunt Bauman (/ˈbmən/; 19 November 1925 – 9 January 2017) was a Polish-born sociologist and philosopher.[1] He was driven out of the Polish People's Republic during the 1968 Polish political crisis and forced to give up his Polish citizenship. He emigrated to Israel; three years later he moved to the United Kingdom. He resided in England from 1971, where he studied at the London School of Economics and became Professor of Sociology at the University of Leeds, later emeritus. Bauman was a social theorist, writing on issues as diverse as modernity and the Holocaust, postmodern consumerism and liquid modernity.[2]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ZYGMUNT BAUMAN - O que é Modernidade Líquida? (COM EXEMPLOS)
  • Zygmunt Bauman y la Modernidad (Líquida y Sólida) - Pensamiento Actual
  • Crees en la ley de la atracción? Bauman piensa esto #modernidadlíquida #sociologia
  • Zygmunt Bauman: Liquid Modernity revisited


Life and career

Bauman was born to non-observant Polish Jewish family in Poznań, Second Polish Republic, in 1925. In 1939, when Poland was invaded by Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union, his family escaped eastwards into the USSR.[3]

During World War II, Bauman enlisted in the Soviet-controlled First Polish Army, working as a political instructor. He took part in the Battle of Kolberg (1945) and the Battle of Berlin.[4] In May 1945, he was awarded the Military Cross of Valour.[5] After World War II he became one of the Polish Army's youngest majors.[6]

According to the Polish Institute of National Remembrance, from 1945 to 1953 Bauman was a political officer in the Internal Security Corps (KBW), a military intelligence unit formed to combat the Ukrainian Insurgent Army and the remnants of the Polish Home Army.[7] However, the nature and extent of his collaboration remain unknown, as well as the exact circumstances under which it was terminated.[7]

Bauman in the uniform of major of Internal Security Corps (1953)
Bauman in the uniform of major of Internal Security Corps (1953)

In an interview with The Guardian, Bauman confirmed he had been a committed Communist during and after World War II and had never made a secret of it. He admitted that joining the military intelligence service at age 19 was a mistake although he had a "dull" desk job and did not remember informing on anyone.[8] While serving in the Internal Security Corps, Bauman first studied sociology at the Warsaw Academy of Political and Social Science. In 1953, Bauman, already in the rank of major, was suddenly dishonourably discharged, after his father had approached the Israeli embassy in Warsaw with a view to emigrating to Israel. As Bauman did not share his father's Zionist tendencies and was indeed strongly anti-Zionist, his dismissal caused a severe, though temporary estrangement from his father. During the period of unemployment that followed, he completed his M.A. and in 1954 became a lecturer at the University of Warsaw, where he remained until 1968.[9]

While at the London School of Economics, where his supervisor was Robert McKenzie, he prepared a comprehensive study on the British socialist movement, his first major book. Published originally in Polish in 1959, a revised edition appeared in English in 1972. Bauman went on to publish other books, including Socjologia na co dzień ("Everyday Sociology", 1964), which reached a large popular audience in Poland and later formed the foundation for the English-language text-book Thinking Sociologically (1990). Initially, Bauman remained close to orthodox Marxist doctrine, but, influenced by Georg Simmel and Antonio Gramsci, he became increasingly critical of Poland's Communist government. Owing to this he was never awarded a professorship even after he completed his habilitation. But after his former teacher, Julian Hochfeld, was made vice-director of UNESCO's Department for Social Sciences in Paris in 1962, Bauman did in fact inherit Hochfeld's chair.[10]

Faced with increasing political pressure connected with a political purge led by Mieczysław Moczar, the Chief of the Polish Communist Security Police, Bauman renounced his membership of the governing Polish United Workers' Party in January 1968. The 1968 Polish political crisis culminated in a purge that drove many remaining Communist Poles of Jewish descent out of the country, including those intellectuals who had fallen from grace with the Communist government.[citation needed] Bauman, who had lost his chair at the University of Warsaw, was among them. He had to give up Polish citizenship to be allowed to leave the country.

In 1968, he went to Israel to teach at Tel Aviv University. In 1970, he moved to Great Britain, where he accepted the chair of sociology at the University of Leeds. There he intermittently also served as head of the department. After his appointment, he published almost exclusively in English, his third language, and his reputation grew.

From the late 1990s, Bauman exerted a considerable influence on the anti- or alter-globalisation movement.[11]

In a 2011 interview in the Polish weekly Polityka, Bauman criticised Zionism and Israel, saying Israel was not interested in peace and that it was "taking advantage of the Holocaust to legitimize unconscionable acts". He compared the Israeli West Bank barrier to the walls of the Warsaw Ghetto, where thousands of Jews died in the Holocaust. The Israeli ambassador to Poland, Zvi Bar, called Bauman's comments "half truths" and "groundless generalizations."[12]

In 2013 Bauman made his first visit to Israel after he left it in 1970: he accepted an invitation offered by the Israeli Sociological Society to give a keynote lecture at the ISS Annual Meeting and conduct a seminar with Israeli PhD sociology students.[13]

Bauman was a supporter of the Campaign for the Establishment of a United Nations Parliamentary Assembly, an organisation which advocates for democratic reform in the United Nations, and the creation of a more accountable international political system.[14]


Bauman was married to writer Janina Bauman, née Lewinson; 18 August 1926 – 29 December 2009.[15] They had three daughters, painter Lydia Bauman, architect Irena Bauman, and professor Anna Sfard, a leading theorist of education at the University of Haifa. His grandson Michael Sfard is a prominent civil rights activist and author in Israel. Zygmunt Bauman died in Leeds on 9 January 2017.[16][17][18]


Bauman's published work extends to 57 books and well over a hundred articles.[19] Most of these address a number of common themes, among which are globalisation, modernity and postmodernity, consumerism, and morality.[20][21][22]

Early work

Bauman's earliest publication in English is a study of the British labour movement and its relationship to class and social stratification, originally published in Poland in 1960.[23] He continued to publish on the subject of class and social conflict until the early 1980s. His last book was on the subject of Memories of Class.[24] Whilst his later books do not address issues of class directly, he continued to describe himself as a socialist, and he never rejected Marxism entirely.[25] The Neo-Marxist theorist Antonio Gramsci in particular remained one of his most profound influences, along with Neo-Kantian sociologist and philosopher Georg Simmel.[26]

Modernity and rationality

Bauman in Wrocław, 2011

In the late 1980s and early 1990s Bauman published a number of books that dealt with the relationship between modernity, bureaucracy, rationality and social exclusion.[27] Bauman, following Sigmund Freud, came to view European modernity as a trade off: European society, he argued, had agreed to forego a level of freedom to receive the benefits of increased individual security. Bauman argued that modernity, in what he later came to term its 'solid' form, involved removing unknowns and uncertainties. It involved control over nature, hierarchical bureaucracy, rules and regulations, control and categorisation — all of which attempted to gradually remove personal insecurities, making the chaotic aspects of human life appear well-ordered and familiar.[28] Later in a number of books Bauman began to develop the position that such order-making never manages to achieve the desired results.[29]

When life becomes organised into familiar and manageable categories, he argued, there are always social groups who cannot be administered, who cannot be separated out and controlled. In his book Modernity and Ambivalence Bauman began to theorise about such indeterminate persons in terms of an allegorical figure he called, 'the stranger.' Drawing upon Georg Simmel's sociology and the philosophy of Jacques Derrida, Bauman came to write of the stranger as the person who is present yet unfamiliar, society's undecidable. In Modernity and Ambivalence Bauman attempted to give an account of the different approaches modern society adopts toward the stranger. He argued that, on the one hand, in a consumer-oriented economy the strange and the unfamiliar is always enticing; in different styles of food, different fashions and in tourism it is possible to experience the allure of what is unfamiliar. Yet this strange-ness also has a more negative side. The stranger, because he cannot be controlled or ordered, is always the object of fear; he is the potential mugger, the person outside of society's borders who is a constant threat.[30]

Bauman's most famous book, Modernity and the Holocaust, is an attempt to give a full account of the dangers of those kinds of fears. Drawing upon Hannah Arendt and Theodor W. Adorno's books on totalitarianism and the Enlightenment, Bauman developed the argument that the Holocaust should not simply be considered to be an event in Jewish history, nor a regression to pre-modern barbarism. Rather, he argued, the Holocaust should be seen as deeply connected to modernity and its order-making efforts. Procedural rationality, the division of labour into smaller and smaller tasks, the taxonomic categorisation of different species, and the tendency to view obedience to rules as morally good, all played their role in the Holocaust coming to pass. He argued that for this reason modern societies have not fully grasped the lessons of the Holocaust; it tends to be viewed—to use Bauman's metaphor—like a picture hanging on the wall, offering few lessons. In Bauman's analysis the Jews became 'strangers' par excellence in Europe.[31][non-primary source needed] The Final Solution was pictured by him as an extreme example of the attempt made by society to excise the uncomfortable and indeterminate elements that exist within it. Bauman, like the philosopher Giorgio Agamben, contended that the same processes of exclusion that were at work in the Holocaust could, and to an extent do, still come into play today.[32]

Postmodernity and consumerism

In the mid-to-late 1990s, Bauman began to explore postmodernity and consumerism.[33] He posited that a shift had taken place in modern society in the latter half of the 20th century. It had changed from a society of producers into a society of consumers. According to Bauman, this change reversed Freud's "modern" tradeoff—i.e., security was given up in exchange for more freedom, freedom to purchase, consume, and enjoy life. In his books in the 1990s Bauman wrote of this as being a shift from "modernity" to "post-modernity".

Since the turn of the millennium, his books have tried to avoid the confusion surrounding the term "postmodernity" by using the metaphors of "liquid" and "solid" modernity. In his books on modern consumerism, Bauman still writes of the same uncertainties that he portrayed in his writings on "solid" modernity; but in these books he writes of fears becoming more diffuse and harder to pin down. Indeed, they are, to use the title of one of his books, "liquid fears" – fears about paedophilia, for instance, which are amorphous and have no easily identifiable reference.[34]

Bauman is credited with coining the term "allosemitism" to encompass both philo-Semitic and anti-Semitic attitudes towards Jews as the other.[35][36] Bauman reportedly predicted the negative political effect that social media have on voter's choice by denouncing them as 'trap' where people only "see reflections of their own face".[37]

Art: a liquid element?

Bauman in Berlin, 2015

One of Bauman works focuses on the concept of art as influenced by the liquidity of appreciation. The author puts forward the idea that "we desire and seek a realization that usually consists of a constant becoming, in a permanent disposition of becoming".[38] In essence, our aim is not the object of our longing but the action of longing itself, and the worst peril is reaching complete satisfaction.

In this framework, Bauman explores how art can position itself in a world where the fleeting is the dominant paradigm. Art is substantially something that contributes to giving immortality to virtually anything: hence the philosopher wonders, "can art transform the ephemeral into an eternal matter?".[38] Bauman concludes that the current reality is characterized by individuals who do not have time nor space to relate with the everlasting, with absolute and established values. Art and the relation of people with them, both in creating it and in participating in it, is dramatically changing. Citing Hannah Arendt, he asserts that "an object is cultural if it persists; its temporary aspect, its permanence, is opposite to the functional [...] culture sees itself threatened when all the objects in the world, those produced today and those of the past, are exclusively considered from the point of view of utility for the social process of survival".[38] Withal, the concept of culture and art can only find a sense in the liquid society if it abandons its traditional understanding and adopts the deconstructive approach. Bauman gives as examples artworks by Manolo Valdés, Jacques Villeglé and Herman Braun-Vega.

Awards and honours

Bauman was awarded the European Amalfi Prize for Sociology and Social Sciences in 1992, the Theodor W. Adorno Award of the city of Frankfurt in 1998 and The VIZE 97 Prize in 2006.[39] He was awarded in 2010, jointly with Alain Touraine, the Princess of Asturias Award for Communication and the Humanities.[40]

The University of Leeds established 'The Bauman Institute' within its School of Sociology and Social Policy in his honour in September 2010.[41] The University of Lower Silesia, a small private higher education institution in Lower Silesia, Poland, planned to award Bauman an honorary doctorate in October 2013.[42] However, as a reaction to a major anti-communist and what Bauman supporters allege "anti-semitic" uproar against him, he eventually rejected the award.[43][44]

In 2015 the University of Salento awarded Bauman an honorary degree in Modern Languages, Literature and Literary Translation.[45]

Plagiarism allegations

In 2014, Peter Walsh, a PhD candidate at the University of Cambridge, accused Bauman of plagiarism from several websites, including Wikipedia, in his book Does the Richness of the Few Benefit Us All? (2013). In this book Bauman is said to have copied verbatim paragraphs from Wikipedia articles on Slow Food and steady-state economy, along with their bibliography, without attributing sources, authors or the fact that they were copied from Wikipedia. He did use a paragraph from the article on the golden handshake, but this citation was properly attributed to Wikipedia.[46]

In a response, Bauman suggested that "obedience" to "technical" rules was unnecessary, and that he "never once failed to acknowledge the authorship of the ideas or concepts that I deployed, or that inspired the ones I coined".[47] In a detailed critique of Walsh and co-author David Lehmann, cultural critics Brad Evans and Henry Giroux concluded: "This charge against Bauman is truly despicable. It's a reactionary ideological critique dressed up as the celebration of method and a back-door defence of sterile empiricism and culture of positivism. This is a discourse that enshrines data, correlations, and performance, while eschewing matters of substance, social problems, and power."[48]


Warsaw period

  • 1957: Zagadnienia centralizmu demokratycznego w pracach Lenina [Questions of Democratic Centralism in Lenin's Works]. Warszawa: Książka i Wiedza.
  • 1959: Socjalizm brytyjski: Źródła, filozofia, doktryna polityczna [British Socialism: Sources, Philosophy, Political Doctrine]. Warszawa: Państwowe Wydawnictwo Naukowe.
  • 1960: Klasa, ruch, elita: Studium socjologiczne dziejów angielskiego ruchu robotniczego [Class, Movement, Elite: A Sociological Study on the History of the British Labour Movement]. Warszawa: Państwowe Wydawnictwo Naukowe.
  • 1960: Z dziejów demokratycznego ideału [From the History of the Democratic Ideal]. Warszawa: Iskry.
  • 1960: Kariera: cztery szkice socjologiczne [Career: Four Sociological Sketches]. Warszawa: Iskry.
  • 1961: Z zagadnień współczesnej socjologii amerykańskiej [Questions of Modern American Sociology]. Warszawa: Książka i Wiedza.
  • 1962 (with Szymon Chodak, Juliusz Strojnowski, Jakub Banaszkiewicz): Systemy partyjne współczesnego kapitalizmu [The Party Systems of Modern Capitalism]. Warsaw: Książka i Wiedza.
  • 1962: Spoleczeństwo, w ktorym żyjemy [The Society we inhabit]. Warsaw: Książka i Wiedza.
  • 1962: Zarys socjologii. Zagadnienia i pojęcia [Outline of Sociology. Questions and Concepts]. Warszawa: Państwowe Wydawnictwo Naukowe.
  • 1963: Idee, ideały, ideologie [Ideas, Ideals, Ideologies]. Warszawa: Iskry.
  • 1964: Zarys marksistowskiej teorii spoleczeństwa [ An Outline of the Marxist Theory of Society]. Warszawa: Państwowe Wydawnictwo Naukowe.
  • 1964: Socjologia na co dzień [Everyday Sociology]. Warszawa: Iskry.
  • 1965: Wizje ludzkiego świata. Studia nad społeczną genezą i funkcją socjologii [Visions of a Human World: Studies on the genesis of society and the function of sociology]. Warszawa: Książka i Wiedza.
  • 1966: Kultura i społeczeństwo. Preliminaria [Culture and Society, Preliminaries]. Warszawa: Państwowe Wydawnictwo Naukowe.
  • 2017: Szkice z teorii kultury [Essays in cultural theory]. Warszawa: Wydawnictwo Naukowe Scholar. ISBN 978-83-7383-878-9[49] [First edition of a manuscript originally completed in 1967]

Leeds period

See also


  1. ^ Mark Davis and Tom Campbell (15 January 2017). "Zygmunt Bauman obituary". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 12 November 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  2. ^ Zygmunt, B. (2000). Liquid modernity. Polity, Cambridge. ISBN 978-0-7456-2409-9
  3. ^ "Zygmunt Bauman". Culture. PL. Archived from the original on 10 June 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  4. ^ "Zmarł filozof Zygmunt Bauman. Miał 91 lat". TVP. Archived from the original on 10 June 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  5. ^ "Czy Bauman rzeczywiście dostał Krzyż Walecznych za zwalczanie żołnierzy wyklętych? Historyk IPN oskarża, ale prawda może wyglądać zupełnie inaczej". Twoja historia (in Polish). 8 January 2018. Archived from the original on 11 March 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  6. ^ "Kim naprawdę jest Zygmunt Bauman? Przeczytaj tajny dokument bezpieki i tłumaczenia socjologa dla brytyjskiej prasy". W polityce. pl. Archived from the original on 28 April 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  7. ^ a b Piotr Gontarczyk: Towarzysz "Semjon". Nieznany życiorys Zygmunta Baumana Archived 29 August 2013 at the Wayback Machine "Biuletyn IPN", 6/2006. S. 74–83
  8. ^ Aida Edemariam, "Professor with a past" Archived 10 January 2017 at the Wayback Machine, The Guardian, 28 April 2007.
  9. ^ "Wszystkie życia Zygmunta Baumana". Znak. pl. Archived from the original on 13 June 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  10. ^ "The Social Thought of Zygmunt Bauman before 1968: from the "Mechanistic" to the "Activistic" Version of Marxism". JSTOR 24919798.
  11. ^ Campbell, Tom; Davis, Mark; Palmer, Jack (2018). "Hidden Paths in Zygmunt Bauman's Sociology: Editorial Introduction". Theory, Culture & Society. 35 (7–8): 351–374. doi:10.1177/0263276418767568. S2CID 149660855.
  12. ^ Frister, Roman (1 September 2011). "Polish-Jewish sociologist compares West Bank separation fence to Warsaw Ghetto walls". Haaretz. Archived from the original on 19 February 2020. Retrieved 4 January 2020.
  13. ^
  14. ^ "Overview". Campaign for a UN Parliamentary Assembly. Archived from the original on 9 August 2020. Retrieved 9 October 2017.
  15. ^ Janina Bauman nie żyje Archived 2 March 2016 at the Wayback Machine, Gazeta Wyborcza. Retrieved 10 January 2017.(in Polish)
  16. ^ "Zygmunt Bauman, sociologist who wrote identity in the modern world, dies at 91". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on 10 January 2017. Retrieved 24 September 2017.
  17. ^ "Renowned sociologist Zygmunt Bauman dies in Leeds". Archived from the original on 15 June 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  18. ^ "Zygmunt Bauman obituary". Archived from the original on 12 November 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  19. ^ "Academic Staff " Sociology and Social Policy " University of Leeds". University of Leeds. 19 December 2016. Archived from the original on 23 April 2008. Retrieved 9 March 2017.
  20. ^ "Introduction to Zygmunt Bauman". Archived from the original on 13 June 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  21. ^ Palese, E. (2013). "Zygmunt Bauman. Individual and society in the liquid modernity". SpringerPlus. 2 (1): 191. doi:10.1186/2193-1801-2-191. PMC 3786078. PMID 24083097.
  22. ^ "The Sociology of Zygmunt Bauman. Challenges and Critique". Archived from the original on 16 June 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  23. ^ Between Class and Élite. The Evolution of the British Labour Movement: A Sociological Study. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1972.
  24. ^ Memories of Class: The Pre-History and After-Life of Class. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul
  25. ^ Madeleine Bunting, "Passion and pessimism". The Guardian Archived 24 July 2008 at the Wayback Machine, 5 April 2003.
  26. ^ Bauman, Zygmunt; Tester, Keith (31 May 2013). Conversations with Zygmunt Bauman. John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 978-0-7456-5713-4.
  27. ^ See in particular Modernity and Ambivalence, Cambridge: Polity, 1991, and Modernity and the Holocaust, Cambridge: Polity/Blackwell, 1990.
  28. ^ Gerlach, Alf; Hooke, Maria Teresa Savio; Varvin, Sverre (27 April 2018). "Psychoanalysis in Asia". Routledge. ISBN 978-0-429-91781-3.
  29. ^ Junkers, Gabriele (2013). "The Empty Couch: The Taboo of Ageing and Retirement in Psychoanalysis". Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-59861-3.
  30. ^ Junkers, Gabriele (2013). "The Empty Couch: The Taboo of Ageing and Retirement in Psychoanalysis". Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-59861-3.
  31. ^ Modernity and the Holocaust, p. 53.
  32. ^ "Modernity and the Mechanisms of Moral Neutralisation". Archived from the original on 13 June 2020. Retrieved 24 April 2020.
  33. ^ Work, Consumerism and the New Poor, Open University, 1998.
  34. ^ See In Search of Politics, Polity, 1999.
  35. ^ Weinstein, Valerie. "Dissolving Boundaries: Assimilation and Allosemitism in E. A. Dupont's "Das Alte Gesetz" (1923) and Veit Harlan's "Jud Süss" (1940)", The German Quarterly 78.4 (2005): 496–516.
  36. ^ Briefel, Aviva. "Allosemitic Modernism" Archived 20 August 2016 at the Wayback Machine, Novel: A Forum on Fiction 43, no. 2 (2010): 361–63, Retrieved 9 January 2017.
  37. ^ De Querol, Ricardo (25 January 2016). "Zygmunt Bauman: "Social media are a trap". El Pais. Archived from the original on 24 December 2019. Retrieved 21 January 2016.
  38. ^ a b c Bauman, Zygmunt (2007). Ochoa de Michelena, Francisco (ed.). Arte, ¿líquido?. Madrid: Sequitur. ISBN 978-84-95363-36-7. OCLC 434421494.
  39. ^ "Zygmunt Bauman v Praze převezme cenu od Havla". (in Czech). 14 April 2015. Archived from the original on 21 May 2023. Retrieved 21 May 2023.
  40. ^ "The Princess of Asturias Foundation". Archived from the original on 31 May 2010.
  41. ^ "The Bauman Institute". University of Leeds. 20 June 2014. Archived from the original on 2 February 2017. Retrieved 9 March 2017.
  42. ^ Gnauck, Gerhard (23 August 2013). "Ehrendoktor mit Hindernissen". Die Welt. Archived from the original on 20 October 2017. Retrieved 12 March 2017.
  43. ^ "Leeds professor rejects Polish award over antisemitic slurs" Archived 15 May 2021 at the Wayback Machine, The Jewish Chronicle. Retrieved 9 January 2017.
  44. ^ "Prof. Bauman rezygnuje z honorowego doktoratu ('Prof. Bauman resigns honorary doctorate')". Gazeta Wyborcza (in Polish). 19 August 2013. Archived from the original on 22 August 2013. Retrieved 10 June 2014.
  45. ^ "Laurea honoris causa a Zygmunt Bauman: materiali (Honorary degree to Zygmunt Bauman: resources)" (in Italian). 17 April 2015. Archived from the original on 9 January 2017. Retrieved 9 January 2017.
  46. ^ "Zygmunt Bauman przepisuje z Wikipedii albo wielka nauka i małe machlojki". Kompromitacje. UK. April 2014. Archived from the original on 17 November 2015. Retrieved 13 November 2015 – via blogspot.
  47. ^ Jump, Paul (3 April 2014). "Zygmunt Bauman rebuffs plagiarism accusation". Times Higher Education. Archived from the original on 6 April 2014. Retrieved 3 April 2014.
  48. ^ Brad Evans and Henry A. Giroux, "Self-Plagiarism and the Politics of Character Assassination: the Case of Zygmunt Bauman" Archived 28 August 2015 at the Wayback Machine, CounterPunch, 27 August 2015.
  49. ^ "Szkice z teorii kultury". PL: Scholar. Archived from the original on 4 January 2017. Retrieved 3 January 2017.
  50. ^ "Alone again" (PDF). UK: Demos. Archived (PDF) from the original on 11 October 2021. Retrieved 10 January 2017.

Further reading

  • 1995: Richard Kilminster, Ian Varcoe (eds.), Culture, Modernity and Revolution: Essays in Honour of Zygmunt Bauman. London: Routledge; ISBN 0-415-08266-8
  • 2000: Peter Beilharz, Zygmunt Bauman: Dialectic of Modernity. London: Sage; ISBN 0-7619-6735-4
  • 2000: Dennis Smith, Zygmunt Bauman: Prophet of Postmodernity (Key Contemporary Thinkers). Cambridge: Polity; ISBN 0-7456-1899-5
  • 2004: Keith Tester, The Social Thought of Zygmunt Bauman. Palgrave MacMillan; ISBN 1-4039-1271-8
  • 2005: Tony Blackshaw, Zygmunt Bauman (Key Sociologists). London/New York: Routledge; ISBN 0-415-35504-4
  • 2006: Keith Tester, Michael Hviid Jacobsen, Bauman Before Postmodernity: Invitation, Conversations and Annotated Bibliography 1953–1989. Aalborg: Aalborg University Press; ISBN 87-7307-738-0
  • 2007: Keith Tester, Michael Hviid Jacobsen, Sophia Marshman, Bauman Beyond Postmodernity: Conversations, Critiques and Annotated Bibliography 1989–2005. Aalborg: Aalborg University Press; ISBN 87-7307-783-6
  • 2007: Anthony Elliott (ed.), The Contemporary Bauman. London: Routledge; ISBN 0-415-40969-1
  • 2008: Michael Hviid Jacobsen, Poul Poder (eds.), The Sociology of Zygmunt Bauman: Challenges and Critique. London: Ashgate; ISBN 0-7546-7060-0.
  • 2008: Mark Davis, Freedom and Consumerism: A Critique of Zygmunt Bauman's Sociology. Aldershot: Ashgate; ISBN 978-0-7546-7271-5.
  • 2010: Mark Davis, Keith Tester (eds), Bauman's Challenge: Sociological Issues for the 21st Century. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan; ISBN 978-0-230-22134-5
  • 2013: Pierre-Antoine Chardel, Zygmunt Bauman. Les illusions perdues de la modernité. Paris: CNRS Editions; ISBN 978-2-271-07542-0
  • 2013: Shaun Best, Zygmunt Bauman: Why Good People Do Bad Things. Farnham: Ashgate; ISBN 978-1-4094-3588-4
  • 2013: Mark Davis (ed.), Liquid Sociology: Metaphor in Zygmunt Bauman's Analysis of Modernity. Farnham: Ashgate; ISBN 978-1-4094-3887-8
  • 2013: Paulo Fernando da Silva, Conceito de ética na contemporaneidade segundo Bauman Archived 14 September 2016 at the Wayback Machine. São Paulo: Cultura Acadêmica; ISBN 978-85-7983-427-1
  • 2016: Michael Hviid Jacobsen (Ed), "Beyond Bauman: Critical Engagements and Creative Excursions"? London: Routledge; ISBN 978-1-4724-7611-1 (hardback); 978-1-315-56917-8 (ebook)
  • 2016: Tony Blackshaw (Ed)," The New Bauman Reader: Thinking Sociologically in Liquid Modern Times", Manchester: Manchester University Press; ISBN 978-1-5261-0079-5 (hardback); 978-1-7849-9403-7 (paperback)
  • 2016: Carlo Bordoni (Ed), "Zygmunt Bauman. With an original contribution", in Revue Internationale de Philosophie, n. 3, vol. 70, ISBN 978-2-930560-28-1
  • 2017: Ali Rattansi, "Bauman and Contemporary Sociology: A Critical Analysis", Manchester: Manchester University Press (in press, to be published Spring 2017).
  • 2017: Sociedade, Linguagem e Modernidade Líquida. Interview By Leo Peruzzo; in Journal Diálogo Educacional, n. 6, vol. 47.
  • 2020: Shaun Best, Zygmunt Bauman on Education in Liquid Modernity, London, Routledge, ISBN 978-1-138-54514-4
  • 2020: Shaun Best, The Emerald Guide to Zygmunt Bauman (Emerald Guides to Social Thought), Bingley, Emerald Publishing Limited {978-1839097416}
  • 2020: Izabela Wagner, Bauman: A Biography. Cambridge: Polity; ISBN 978-1-5095-2686-4
  • 2020: Sheila Fitzpatrick, "Whatever Made Him" (review of Izabela Wagner, Bauman: A Biography, Polity, June 2020, ISBN 978-1-5095-2686-4, 510 pp.), London Review of Books, vol. 42, no. 17 (10 September 2020), pp. 9–11. "[This biography's] leitmotif is the dichotomy between Bauman's Polish and Jewish identities, the first being the one he chose, the second the one fixed on him by others, in particular other Poles. [p. 9.] [F]or all the difficulties and uprootings of his life, he not only stubbornly refused the role of victim but also managed to achieve the rare status – rare at least in interesting biographies – of being a happy man." (p. 11.)
  • 2022: Dariusz Brzeziński, Zygmunt Bauman and the Theory of Culture, Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press.

External links

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