Category Archives: Stitched Mets Jerseys

Paul Sewald Jersey

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NEW YORK — As Paul Sewald battled his way through the minor leagues, some others his age began their careers and had stable salaries. The Mets, it seemed, were calling up pitcher after pitcher in 2016, but none were Sewald. He felt frustrated and defeated because he had pitched well all season.

So, he made a decision.

“I’m done,” he told his now-wife, Molly, shortly after the season ended.

“What is your reasoning for that?” asked a concerned Molly, who now admits she seriously feared Paul would actually walk away from the game he always loved and leave a dream behind.

“I’m just not getting called up,” Paul responded, “but I love to play baseball.”

Molly keyed on that last part. She knew she could support them on her salary. She then asked Paul what he would do if he weren’t playing baseball. He didn’t know. Well, she told him, just keep playing baseball then.

She was confident he would eventually get called up. She could relate to how he saw his peers making money and starting to settle down. But giving up a dream because of it? She hoped he wouldn’t.

For much of that offseason, Paul wavered on whether to return.

Years later, standing in the Citi Field concourse, Molly recalls that time. She’s wearing a custom-made jacket with “Sewald” and his No. 51 on the back, and his signature sewn onto the left wrist cuff. The night before, her husband earned his first major-league win. He hasn’t thought about quitting since that offseason.

One offseason, Paul became the temporary Spanish 1 teacher at Bishop Gorman High School in Nevada, his alma mater, when the full-time teacher went on maternity leave. It was somewhat funny because, according to his mother Judi, he “didn’t speak all that much Spanish.” He would wake up at 5 a.m. to work out, then be at school by 7 a.m.

His other offseason gigs included training kids, giving pitching lessons and working part-time at Judi’s accounting firm. “My offseasons were busier than my seasons,” Paul said. He made more money during the offseason than the season.
When Paul Sewald wanted to quit baseball, his now-wife, Molly, talked him out of it.

When Paul Sewald wanted to quit baseball, his now-wife, Molly, talked him out of it. (Photo: Photo courtesy Molly Sewald)

According to The Athletic, the average salary for minor leaguers whose contracts are handled by MLB, ranged from around $6,000 in Single A to around $9,350 in Double A to almost $15,000 in Triple A in 2018. Players are only compensated for the months of the season.

The ridiculously low pay is the main issue Paul sees with what he calls “the system.” It’s not ideal considering players do not only work during the games. For example, Paul will arrive at Citi Field at about 1 p.m. for a 7:10 p.m. game. At home, he watches video and continues to train. Plus, he must maintain his craft for the entire year, even if he won’t be paid during the offseason.

“I shouldn’t have to quit baseball,” Paul said, “because I can’t afford to live out my dream.”

Then, he said, people often say to “get a real job.” Impossible, considering most employers don’t hire people who’ll be gone in three or four months. There isn’t a reliable way around minor league baseball’s low pay.

Seth Lugo Jersey

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It’s tough duty being a relief pitcher in the major leagues. You can be a hero one day, a bum the next. You’re only as good as your last appearance.

Seth Lugo was reminded of that Sunday night at Citi Field where his streak of 15 scoreless innings ended when he gave up a crucial run in the top of the ninth inning that proved to be enough for the Dodgers to escape with a 3-2 come-from-behind win.

It had to happen at some point. Lugo had been brilliant of late. He hadn’t allowed a run since Aug. 17 and had retired the Dodgers in order Saturday night to earn the win in the Mets 3-0 victory.

But after getting the final out of the eighth inning Sunday night, Lugo surrendered a run in the ninth when Kiké Hernandez hit a double off the wall with one out before Jedd Gyorko slashed a two-out hit to drive in the game-winning run.

Lugo took the loss, but don’t blame Lugo for the dire situation the Mets find themselves in four games out of the final wild-card spot with 13 games to play. He has been too good for that. An argument can be made the right-hander might be the most important contributor to keeping the Mets in the postseason race. Entering the game, he was 1-1 with five saves and a 1.86 ERA since the All-Star break and has emerged as Mickey Callaway’s go-to guy after high-priced closer Edwin Diaz lost his confidence and became unreliable.

But as his stock as a reliever continues to rise, Lugo made it clear he still thinks of himself as a starter.

“All my personal goals are starter-based,” Lugo said after Saturday’s game. “I’d like to win 20 games. I’ve still never had a nine-inning complete game. I had a seven-inning one in the minors in a doubleheader. All my goals are more starter-based.”
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It seemed an odd time for Lugo to be reminding everybody he’d rather be doing something else than what he’s actually doing to help his team. His comments came after being questioned why he pitched out of a full wind-up Saturday night and his answer was something like, “I’m a starter. Gotta keep my wind-up.”

Though the timing might be odd, you can’t blame Lugo for taking the opportunity to remind the Mets that he’s a starter at heart. Taken in the 34th round of the 2011 draft, he completed his long-shot journey to the big leagues in 2016 where he made five starts and two relief appearances.

Lugo was in the starting rotation in 2017 where he was 7-5 with a 4.67 ERA, but all but five of his 54 appearances in 2018 came as a reliever. All 53 of his appearances this season have come as a reliever where he has emerged as one of the team’s most valuable players.

“He can be a multiple-inning reliever,” Callaway said. “He can be just a closer. He can be a starter. I think he could fulfill anything you want and whatever the team needs.”

Callaway said he doesn’t mind Lugo lobbying to be a starter even in the midst of a pennant race. With Sunday night’s loss, the Mets are four games behind the Cubs for the second wild-card spot.
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“We understand his feelings,” Callaway said. “He views himself as a starter someday and he probably will be at some point. We feel like he could start. But at this moment our best team is with him in the bullpen. That could change or that could stay the same way.”

Money might also be a motivator. The top-10 highest-paid starters earn anywhere from $25 million to $34 million a year, while the top 10 closers earned from $6.5 million to $17 million. Lugo is making $591,875 on a one-year contract this season.

Maybe he just wants to escape being a winner one night and a loser the next.

Walker Lockett Jersey

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With Noah Syndergaard on the injured list, the Mets have called up right-hander Walker Lockett, who is the last remaining healthy starting pitcher on the team’s 40-man roster. With Syndergaard’s injury not being as serious as initially feared, we do not know if this is this will be Lockett’s only start or if he is going to get more chances. Perhaps, that will depend on how he pitches.

Before delving deeper into the scouting reports and repertoire, it is important to first note Lockett started the season in Extended Spring Training due to elbow soreness. In his four starts in Triple-A, he has averaged 85 pitches per start with a high of 92, which he reached twice. Aside from how he’s pitching, there is a legitimate question as to how deep into a game he can go right now.

Fortunately, he is the type of a pitcher who could potentially go deep into games with a limited pitch count because he is a sinkerball pitcher who pitches to contact. In fact, in his minor league career, he has a struck out only 6.8 batters per nine. Between his low strikeout rate and his low walk rate, he is someone who is going to force the offense to put the ball in play.

5 scoreless innings last night for #Mets pitching prospect Walker Lockett. Including these 3 of his 4 Ks on the night. Showed impeccable command all night of his FB and breaking balls.

— Ernest Dove (@ernestdove) May 25, 2019

Lockett predominantly throws a low 90s sinker which is a worm killer. The same could be said for his curveball which could be a little slurvy. With him focusing on this power sinker and curve, he had a 1.57 ground out to fly ball out ratio with a 53.7 ground ball percentage in the minors.

With this combination, he struggled in his brief cup of coffee with the Padres last year. In three starts and one relief appearances, he was 0-3 with a 9.60 ERA and a 2.133 WHIP. Part of the was bad luck with him yielding a .360 BABIP and only having a 60.6 percent strand rate.

However, it should be noted the Padres had a very good defensive ball club last year with their 48 team DRS being the fourth best in the National League. The only position where they had a negative DRS in the infield was second base. On that front, you could see things might’ve stabilized for Lockett for more appearances.

Still, with Lockett only getting soft contact 16.7 percent of the time, it’s debatable how much better he would have been. With respect to this Mets team, they have the worst defense in the National League this year, and as noted by Mark Simon of The Athletic, the Mets are one of the worst shifting teams in all of baseball.

Ultimately, Lockett has an arsenal which could potentially succeed at the Major League level. What’s up for debate is whether this Mets team gives him that chance to succeed, and ultimately, whether it worth was trading Kevin Plawecki to the Indians to find out.

Drew Gagnon Jersey

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The New York Mets have officially released veteran right-handed reliever Drew Gagnon ahead of the 40-man deadline.

The offseason continues for the New York Mets, and on Friday, they made their latest move. Ahead of the 40-man deadline, the Mets have decided to release right-handed reliever Drew Gagnon.

The 29-year old appeared in 23 games with the team over the last two seasons.

Gagnon is reportedly close to inking a deal for a team in the Korea Baseball Organization League.

This past season, Gagnon pitched in 18 games for the Mets. In that span of time, he posted a record of 3-1 with an ERA of 8.37 and a WHIP of 1.732. Gagnon additionally struck out 17 batters and walked seven through 23.2 innings pitched.

In 2018, he went 2-1 with an ERA of 5.25 and a WHIP of 1.667 through five appearances (one start). During that campaign, he struck out eight batters and walked five through 12 full innings pitched.

Needless to say, he struggled during his entire time in Queens, combining for a 7.32 ERA and a 1.710 WHIP.

Gagnon didn’t stand out from the bullpen, however, which possessed numerous issues this past year. The Mets relievers in 2019 finished 25th in the majors with a combined 4.95 ERA. It’s definitely an aspect of the game they’ll need to improve on ahead of the 2020 campaign.

As one goes, however, another arrives. This week, the Mets inked a minor-league deal with left-handed reliever Chasen Shreve. It comes with an invite to Spring Training, so there’s a chance Shreve can receive a promotion to the big leagues if he impresses.

Jacob deGrom Jersey

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WASHINGTON – Jacob deGrom and the New York Mets could not be more committed to one another. And yet they struggle to coexist.

See, deGrom and the Mets agreed to a five-year, $137.5 million contract extension in March, a just reward for a Cy Young Award-winning season. Yet as deGrom zeroes in on a second consecutive Cy Young award, a pattern that began in 2018 has only worsened this year.

It goes like this: DeGrom creates magic with his right arm, blazing 98-mph fastballs past hitters, carrying the Mets deep into games and landing near the top of every National League pitching leaderboard.

And the Mets do all they can to lose – or, at least, avoid victory – on nights he pitches.

A mysterious pattern took a turn for the macabre on Tuesday night, when deGrom – who has received the worst run support of any starter the past two seasons – enjoyed the rare gift of 10 runs from his offense.

No matter. The Mets merely suffered one of the worst losses in their history, giving up seven runs in the bottom of the ninth inning in falling 11-10 to the Washington Nationals.

Given that the Mets fell five games back of the second wild card slot with 23 games to play, this was not your average gut punch.

Fortunately for deGrom, the only thing better than his ERA, WHIP and FIP is his ability to keep a stiff upper lip.

The 31-year-old confirmed that the club definitely “let one get away” and “felt like we had it,” and in a sense, he could’ve been talking about how the Mets are wasting two fantastic years from their ace.

He leads the NL in strikeouts (220) and rank fourth in the NL in ERA (2.76) and second in Fielding Independent Pitching. Yet the 70-68 Mets are just 10-18 in games he starts.

If the Mets merely played .500 ball in deGrom’s starts, they’d be 74-64, and one game behind the Cubs for a playoff spot. Instead, they must make up five games and vault four teams merely for a shot at the second wild card berth.

Whether it’s the 3.67 runs of support per game he receives – third worst in the NL – or a Mets bullpen that can’t carry his handiwork across the finish line, deGrom has mastered the art of compartmentalization.

“He knows that all he can do is try to limit runs,” says Mets manager Mickey Callaway. “And he does that better than any pitcher in baseball.”

Callaway, though admitting bias, believes deGrom is “hands down” the favorite for the NL Cy Young, and he might be right. For one, the pack has come back to deGrom.

Dodgers lefty Hyun-jin Ryu has hit a late-season wall. Nationals ace Max Scherzer – who gave up four runs in six innings opposite deGrom Tuesday – is a game but limited version of his best self as he manages a back injury. Braves righty Mike Soroka has sterling peripherals but just 152 2/3 innings pitched in his first full big league season.

Yet deGrom has also gradually put his grip on the award. He’s posted eight 10-strikeout games and since late May has a 2.41 ERA, best in baseball.

Tuesday, he was at times dazzling, striking out six over seven innings and giving up just two runs through seven innings.

It was the 15th time in 28 starts he’d gone at least seven innings, but Callaway hoped to milk a few more outs from him. Alas, a dribbler single from Anthony Rendon preceded a two-run homer from Juan Soto, and deGrom’s night went from great to OK.

After the Mets scored five runs in the top of the ninth, the bottom fell out, and deGrom was left to ponder another no-decision, and another team loss on his night.

He remains 8-8 this season, one year after winning the Cy Young with a comically pedestrian 10-9 record that belied many of his historically dominant stats, including a 1.70 ERA and a 221 adjusted ERA.

His run support – 3.53 per game – was the very worst in the NL last year. Yet Mets coach Phil Regan, 82, believes an ace like deGrom can still derive pleasure out of his own greatness even when it doesn’t correlate to team success.

“Yeah, it’s a little disappointing when we mess up a game,” says Regan, “but when you do your job and know you’re doing your job, there’s a satisfaction to it. He never complains about the hitters or anything. That’s the game.

“He does his job. And does it real well.”

Even if his teammates can’t return the favor.

Nolan Ryan Jersey

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Two-time National League MVP Dale Murphy called Nolan Ryan “the only pitcher you start thinking about two days before you face him.”

Ryan’s career spanned four decades and when all was said and done, he retired with 324 wins and a major league-record 5,714 strikeouts.

Ryan’s career began with the Mets organization in the mid- 1960s, but his commitment to his country, through military reserve service, prevented him from really hitting his stride in New York. It was not until the completion of his military service, and his trade to the California Angels, that the real Nolan Ryan emerged.

During his time with the Angels, he hurled four no-hitters and broke Sandy Koufax’s modern-era single-season strikeout record. Reggie Jackson, one of the most dominant sluggers of the generation, explained what it was like to face him. “I love to bat against Nolan Ryan and I hate to bat against Nolan Ryan. It’s like ice cream. You may love it, but you don’t want it shoveled down your throat by the gallon. I’ve never been afraid at the plate but Mr. Ryan makes me uncomfortable. He’s the only pitcher who’s ever made me consider wearing a helmet with an ear flap.”

As the 1970s turned into the 1980s, Nolan Ryan returned home to Texas, signing with the Houston Astros and becoming baseball’s first one million dollar per year player. The 1980s were a decade of milestones for Nolan Ryan as he passed Walter Johnson’s all-time strikeout mark, broke Sandy Koufax major league-record four no-hitters, and struck out the 5,000th batter of his career.

Before hanging up his spikes at age 46, Ryan topped the 300-win mark and hurled a record seventh no-hitter as a member of the Texas Rangers.

Tim Tebow Jersey

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LOUISVILLE — Tim Tebow loves the highs, the lows, all of it. So despite experiencing the worst stretch of his professional baseball career, the ex-football star doesn’t care if he gets negative headlines. It’s not why he’s still playing.

“It’s never as good as it seems, it’s never as bad as it seems. That’s something I learned a long time ago in sports,” Tebow said during this week’s three-game series between his Syracuse Mets and the Louisville Bats. “I didn’t do it for the praise of it. I did it because it was a passion, and I wanted to fulfill it and do something that I love.”

Tebow’s series went pretty much how the 2019 season has gone for the 31-year-old quarterback-turned-outfielder. He went 1 for 7 with a walk and an RBI, raising his batting average to .131, as his Mets took the series. The fans flocked to Slugger Field — 21,886 of them, some wearing his football jerseys, others holding Sports Illustrated covers in the hopes of snagging an autograph.

The fans show up not for his .376 OBPS and 34 strikeouts in 26 games, but for his perfect-for-television personality.

The Pawtucket Red Sox (+10.9 percent), Rochester Red Wings (+19.3 percent), Scranton/Wilkes Barre RailRiders (+33.8 percent), Lehigh Valley IronPigs (+6.5 percent) and Louisville (+21.1 percent) have all had significant attendance bumps with Tebow in town.

“You’re always trying to do good and the best you can,” Tebow said. “I don’t think I put extra pressure on myself to do better because more people would show up.”

OPINION:It’s time. Tim Tebow should walk away from baseball

Tebow said he’s still adjusting to the minor league baseball lifestyle — especially the long bus rides. And he admitted he misses football, which he last played in 2015. It especially hits him around Thanksgiving, when college football teams are playing their rivalry games and the NFL teams are fighting for a playoff spot.

He called baseball a “funny game.” Sometimes you don’t get rewarded when you play well, and sometimes you do when you don’t. That’s why he’s here.

“It’s about having patience, following a process and really, truly trying to improve every day,” he said. “Not just focusing on just what happens in the game and results of it.”

Yogi Berra Jersey

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Yankees legend Yogi Berra passed away in 2015, but on Opening Day, we can’t help but think of the great catcher and manager. An 18-time All-Star, Berra appeared in 14 World Series as a member of the Yankees and won 10 of them.

Berra’s contributions to MLB history are incalculable, but his legacy might be even better remembered for what he contributed to American language. A sportswriters’ favorite, Berra had countless expressions and turns of phrase that were memorable because most of them didn’t make any sense. (At the same time, every one had some truth to it.)

Berra-isms (colloquial expressions that lack logic) are now countless, and many of them are just attributed to Berra, even if he never actually said them. As he so perfectly put it: “I never said most of the things I said.” Here are 50 of our favorites.

1. When you come to a fork in the road, take it.

2. You can observe a lot by just watching.

3. It ain’t over till it’s over.

4. It’s like déjà vu all over again.

5. No one goes there nowadays, it’s too crowded.

6. Baseball is 90% mental and the other half is physical.

7. A nickel ain’t worth a dime anymore.

8. Always go to other people’s funerals, otherwise they won’t come to yours.

9. We made too many wrong mistakes.

10. Congratulations. I knew the record would stand until it was broken.

11. You better cut the pizza in four pieces because I’m not hungry enough to eat six.

12. You wouldn’t have won if we’d beaten you.

13. I usually take a two-hour nap from one to four.

14. Never answer an anonymous letter.

15. Slump? I ain’t in no slump… I just ain’t hitting.

16. How can you think and hit at the same time?

17. The future ain’t what it used to be.

18. I tell the kids, somebody’s gotta win, somebody’s gotta lose. Just don’t fight about it. Just try to get better.

19. It gets late early out here.

20. If the people don’t want to come out to the ballpark, nobody’s going to stop them.

21. We have deep depth.

22. Pair up in threes.

23. Why buy good luggage, you only use it when you travel.

24. You’ve got to be very careful if you don’t know where you are going, because you might not get there.

25. All pitchers are liars or crybabies.

26. Even Napoleon had his Watergate.

27. Bill Dickey is learning me his experience.

28. He hits from both sides of the plate. He’s amphibious.

29. It was impossible to get a conversation going, everybody was talking too much.

30. I can see how he (Sandy Koufax) won twenty-five games. What I don’t understand is how he lost five.

31. I don’t know (if they were men or women fans running naked across the field). They had bags over their heads.

32. I’m a lucky guy and I’m happy to be with the Yankees. And I want to thank everyone for making this night necessary.

33. I’m not going to buy my kids an encyclopedia. Let them walk to school like I did.

34. In baseball, you don’t know nothing.

35. I never blame myself when I’m not hitting. I just blame the bat and if it keeps up, I change bats. After all, if I know it isn’t my fault that I’m not hitting, how can I get mad at myself?

36. I never said most of the things I said.

37. It ain’t the heat, it’s the humility.

38. If you ask me anything I don’t know, I’m not going to answer.

39. I wish everybody had the drive he (Joe DiMaggio) had. He never did anything wrong on the field. I’d never seen him dive for a ball, everything was a chest-high catch, and he never walked off the field.

40. So I’m ugly. I never saw anyone hit with his face.

41. Take it with a grin of salt.

42. (On the 1973 Mets) We were overwhelming underdogs.

43. The towels were so thick there I could hardly close my suitcase.

44. Little League baseball is a very good thing because it keeps the parents off the streets.

45. Mickey Mantle was a very good golfer, but we weren’t allowed to play golf during the season; only at spring training.

46. You don’t have to swing hard to hit a home run. If you got the timing, it’ll go.

47. I’m lucky. Usually you’re dead to get your own museum, but I’m still alive to see mine.

48. If I didn’t make it in baseball, I won’t have made it workin’. I didn’t like to work.

49. If the world were perfect, it wouldn’t be.

50. A lot of guys go, ‘Hey, Yog, say a Yogi-ism.’ I tell ’em, ‘I don’t know any.’ They want me to make one up. I don’t make ’em up. I don’t even know when I say it. They’re the truth. And it is the truth. I don’t know.

Marcus Stroman Jersey

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With the Toronto Blue Jays struggling this season and building for the future, pitcher Marcus Stroman is starting to generate a lot of interest among teams looking to make a postseason push.

The 28-year-old was selected to his first All-Star Game this season and has a 3.06 ERA. However, Stroman has a 6-10 record, and Toronto sits 27.5 games behind the first-place New York Yankees in the AL East.

The Blue Jays will undoubtedly be sellers this year as they continue to rebuild and retool their team around younger players like Vladimir Guerrero Jr. That makes Stroman a key target for teams looking for another starter to help carry them on a deep postseason run.

The trade market for Stroman figures to be strong. Here, we’ll break down a few teams that have had reported interest in the All-Star and come up with potential packages they could offer Toronto.

The Boston Red Sox are in the middle of the AL wild-card race, but they’ll need to bolster their starting rotation to defend their World Series title.

Boston’s starting rotation ranks 20th in MLB with a 4.79 ERA. Outside of David Price and Eduardo Rodriguez, inconsistency has plagued the other starters as of late. In particular, Chris Sale has been a major disappointment with a 4-9 record.

According to MLB Network’s Jon Morosi, the Red Sox sent a top advisor to see Stroman pitch against the Detroit Tigers on Friday. They sent another to watch Madison Bumgarner and Noah Syndergaard.

Adding Stroman would give the Red Sox one of the most formidable top-of-rotation units in the American League, but it could cost them some of their top prospects.

The Chicago Cubs were in a similar situation when they traded away four players, including talented prospect Eloy Jimenez, to acquire Jose Quintana two seasons ago. Like Stroman, Quintana was performing well on a Chicago White Sox team that was struggling to give him adequate run support.

If Boston wants to snag Stroman, a similar package would likely be on the table.

Daniel Zamora Jersey

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Les sociologues Mitchell Dean et Daniel Zamora poursuivent le débat sur Michel Foucault et le néolibéralisme dans un essai critique, “Le dernier homme et la fin de la révolution” (éd. Lux). Ils reviennent sur les dix dernières années de sa vie et de son œuvre, quand dans sa quête d’une “gouvernementalité de gauche”, il s’intéressa à ce courant de pensée.

Au milieu des années 1970, le rêve d’une société sans classe, rendu incandescent par Mai 68 partout dans le monde, a du plomb dans l’aile. Alors que cet idéal s’éloigne, et que les “nouveaux philosophes” passés “du col mao au Rotary” (pour reprendre le titre d’un livre fameux de Guy Hocquenghem) annoncent la fin des utopies, Michel Foucault commence à s’intéresser au néolibéralisme. Cette école de pensée en plein essor sonne chez lui comme une promesse d’autonomie et de marges de liberté plus grandes pour les pratiques minoritaires (sexe, drogues, refus de travailler…). Alors qu’il juge la gauche de tradition marxiste dans l’impasse, son regard se décentre : la question des inégalités n’est plus prioritaire, celle du pouvoir le devient. Dans Le dernier homme et la fin de la révolution. Foucault après Mai 68 (Lux), les sociologues Mitchell Dean et Daniel Zamora examinent méticuleusement ce tournant pour porter un regard critique sur l’héritage politique de Foucault, et relancer le débat sur sa relation à cette école de pensée. Entretien.