Dr Jan Kandiyali
Assistant Professor in Political Theory
|Assistant Professor in Political Theory in the School of Government and International Affairs||Room 004, Southend House|
Jan Kandiyali joined Durham as an Assistant Professor in Political Theory 2021, having previously taught at the LSE and Istanbul Technical University. Jan received his PhD from the Department of Philosophy at the University of Sheffield.
Jan is interested in both the history of political philosophy and contemporary political theory. His previous work has focused on the moral and political philosophy of Karl Marx, especially his thought on work, freedom, and human flourishing. He is currently writing papers on work, republicanism, basic income, and media ethics.
- Karl Marx
- Work and Contributive Justice
- Socialist Political Philosophy
- Theories of Freedom, Justice, and Equality
Chapter in book
- Kandiyali, Jan (2019). Historical Materialism: Marx. In A Companion to Nineteenth-Century Philosophy. Shand, John Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. 236-260.
- Kandiyali, Jan (2018). Marx and Schiller on Specialization and Self-Realization. In Reassessing Marx's Social and Political Philosophy: Freedom, Recognition, and Human Flourishing. Kandiyali, Jan New York: Routledge.
- Kandiyali, Jan (2018). Western Europe. In The Bloomsbury Companion to Marx. Diamanti, Jeff, Pendakis, Andrew & Szeman, Imre London: Bloomsbury.
- Kandiyali, Jan (2018). Reassessing Marx's Social and Political Philosophy: Freedom, Recognition and Human Flourishing. Routledge.
- Kandiyali, Jan (2021). Is Marx's Thought on Freedom Contradictory? Critical Review 33(2): 171-183.
- Kandiyali, Jan (2021). Marx, Communism, and Basic Income. Social Theory and Practice
- Kandiyali, Jan (2020). The Importance of Others: Marx on Unalienated Production. Ethics 130(4): 555-587.
- Kandiyali, Jan (2017). Marx on the compatibility of freedom and necessity: A reply to David James. European Journal of Philosophy 25(3): 833-839.
- Kandiyali, Jan (2014). Freedom and Necessity in Marx's Account of Communism. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 22(1): 104.