What we have forgotten in modernity, by dint of constantly accumulating, adding, going for more, is that force comes from subtraction, power from absence. Because we are no longer capable today of coping with the symbolic mastery of absence, we are immersed in the opposite illusion, the disenchanted illusion of the proliferation of screens and images (The Perfect Crime  1996:4).
Sande Cohen. Jean Baudrillard and Western Historiography
Steven Cole. Baudrillard’s Ontology: Empirical Research and the Denial of the Real
Ingrid Maria Hoofd. Between Baudrillard, Braidotti and Butler: Rethinking Left-Wing Feminist Theory in Light of Neoliberal Acceleration
Eric Repphun. Anything in Exchange for the World: Jean Baudrillard, Jacques Derrida, and the Aqedah
Book Chapters About Baudrillard
Alain Gauthier. L’acte de pensée selon Jean Baudrillard [In French]
John Armitage. Now You See It, Now You Don’t: A review of Jean Baudrillard (2009). Why Hasn’t Everything Already Disappeared? London, New York, and Calcutta: Seagull Books.
Gerry Coulter. (America’s) 1969 – Dead These Forty Years: A Review of Rob Kirkpatrick. 1969 – the Year that Everything Changed. New York: Skyhorse Publishing (2009)
Patrick Gamsby. The Monstrosity of Synthesis: A Review of Slavoj Zizek and John Milbank. The Monstrosity of Christ — Paradox of Dialectic (Edited by Creston Davis). Cambridge, MA.: MIT Press (2009)
Gary Genosko. Disappearance and Destiny: A review of Jean Baudrillard (2009). Why Hasn’t Everything Already Disappeared? London, New York and Calcutta: Seagull Books. (Translated by Chris Turner; Images by Alain Willaume).
David W. Hill. (Media), War and Postmodernity (?) A review of Philip Hammond. Media, War and Postmodernity. New York and London: Routledge, 2007
Eric Repphun. The Europe We Are Forgetting – A Review of Ian Almond. Two Faiths, One Banner: When Muslims Marched with Christians across Europe’s Battlegrounds. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2009