The Oxford Literary Review, founded in the 1970s, is Britain's oldest journal of literary theory, with a focus on the history and development of deconstructive thinking in all areas of intellectual, cultural and political life.
In the past, the Oxford Literary Review has published new work by Derrida, Blanchot, Barthes, Foucault, Lacoue-Labarthe, Nancy, Cixous and many others, and it continues to publish innovative and controversial work in the tradition and spirit of deconstruction.
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As an academic journal, the Oxford Literary Review expounds and examines the method of deconstructive thinking to examine inventive reading and to encourage critical thought in researching literary theory. Published bi-annually, the publication alters between special issues (which examine a specific theme across numerous articles) and general ones (which are more nuanced and more diverse in subject matter).
High-brow and serious, but also very accessible for an academic publication, the Oxford Literary Review is a bible for those who wish to study deconstructive thinking from the minds of a variety of intellectuals.