David Cameron was sold to the British electorate as a thoroughly modern politician, part Blair, part Thatcher, a one nation conservative with a soft spot for social democracy, the green movement, big and small business, youth, minorities, traditionalists, the armed forces and the old. Has a politician ever been sold as so many things to so many people, at home in fashion magazines as he is at Party conferences? But despite being told, arguably more, about Cameron the man than any other politician he remains vacuous, strangely unformed, a cipher for the real interests and forces he represents. The Meaning of Cameron is an unmasking of the false politics Cameron embodies, and an examination of the face the mask has eaten into.
How does this critique of Cameron match up after five years in Government?
Horror of Philosophy vol. 1
Female flesh under capitalism
Essays and Lectures
Writings on Depression, Hauntology and Lost Futures
Lovecraft and Philosophy
Imagining the Next Millennium of Human Music-Making
Pop-cultural wars on class and gender
Rhian E. Jones
A Guide To Late Capitalist Television
Evan Calder Williams