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Mobilisation de la revue Mots. Les langages du politique

La revue Mots. Les langages du politique se joint à la mobilisation contre toutes les réformes remettant en question les missions de service public de l'Enseignement Supérieur et de la Recherche, et notamment la Loi de Programmation Pluriannuelle de la Recherche (LPPR).

Voir l'édito commun des revues en lutte.

Présentation de la revue

The journal Mots. Les Langages du politique falls within the scope of an interdisciplinary perspective between Language Sciences, Political Science, and Information and Communication Sciences.
Mots. Les Langages du politique publishes thematic feature articles, articles under the heading of “Varia,” research papers, and reviews. The articles are published in French and accompanied by abstracts with key words in French, English, and Spanish.
 
The journal is published with support from the CNRS, and the scientific support of the UMR CRAPE-ARENES, ICAR, Triangle, the EA CEDITEC and the Society for the Study of the Languages of Politics (SELP).

Latest issue
123/2020
De la racine à l’extrémisme : discours des radicalités politiques et sociales

From the root to extremism: political and social radicality in speech
De la raíz al extremismo: discurso de las radicalidades políticas y sociales
Edited by Valérie Bonnet, Béatrice Fracchiolla and Lilian Mathieu

This special issue aims to cover multiple radicalities, as radicality cannot be defined without consideration of its plural (forms). From the radicaux, those early French Republicans who favoured democratic and secularist reforms, to so-called contemporary “radical” doctrines (when they continue to their ultimate consequences), the word’s lexical field refers to a variety of elements which enable us to track its evolution. This double affiliation signifies both a return to origins (the notion of root) and its opposite: an extreme transformation with major consequences. Through three case studies, this issue shows an ambivalent relationship to radicality. It focuses on communication or positioning strategies which determine displays of radicality: polemicity, the reappropriation of the stigma induced by it or, conversely, the toning down of speech so to avoid legal sanctions, or even a reference to origins allowing oneself to reappropriate some seemingly conflicting thinking. More generally, the question here is to determine what constitutes radical discourse and how the discourse of political radicality finds expression without it necessarily taking the form of hate speech.

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