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This review essay examines in some detail Giorgio Agamben's recent State of Exception, his third in a series of books that reconstruct sovereignty using a range of interdisciplinary and critical tools. Engaging with Agamben's text on its own terms -rather than focusing on the potential deficiencies of an approach that eschews standard doctrinal and empirical researchthe essay seeks to distil a set of conceptual and analogical perspectives that might help interpret the significance of thedoi:10.1093/ejil/chl020 fatcat:u6zvepc6pneohl4wu6xojkr3ou