Jacques Rancière, “Who is the Subject of the Rights of Man?” The historical call of modern justice, heard through the demand for rights, freedom, and equality, seems ineradicably etched on modern consciousness. Its echo reverberates through contemporary struggles to articulate paths of peaceful coexistence, and western institutions such as human rights organizations, schools, and national development agencies are particularly susceptible to the demands of justice placed on them. Indeed, the voice of our modern inheritance, whose tenor of liberalism resounds throughout the world, has been challenged by those who wish to sing something other than its praise. Voices which raise themselves over the din of this inheritance seek to alter the rhythm of justice: how it is pronounced, decided upon, and regulated, particularly where human rights are concerned.