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Journal/Periodical
v. : ill. ; 28 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
279 p. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xx, 387 pages : color illustrations ; 24 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
viii, 215 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Chapter 1: Children's Literature and the Affective Turn: Affect, Emotion, Empathy Elizabeth Bullen, Kristine Moruzi, Michelle J. Smith Section I: Affect and the Historical Child Reader Chapter 2: From Virtue Ethics to Emotional Intelligence: Advice from Medieval Parents to Their Children Juanita Feros Ruys Chapter 3: Charity, Affect, and Waif Novels Kristine Moruzi Chapter 4: `feeling is believing': Anna Sewell's Black Beauty and the Power of Emotion Adrienne Gavin Chapter 5: `She cannot smile the smile that wells up from the heart': Beauty, Health and Emotion in Six to Sixteen and The Secret Garden Michelle J. Smith Section II: Theory of Mind Chapter 6: Emotions and Ethics: Implications for Children's Literature Maria Nikolajeva Chapter 7: Simplified Minds: Empathy and Mind-modelling in Christopher Paolini's Inheritance Cycle Lydia Kokkola Chapter 8: `Would I lie to you?': Unreliable Narration and the Emotional Rollercoast in Justine Larbalestier's Liar Bettina Kummerling-Meibauer Section III: Place and Space Chapter 9: Spatialities of Emotion: Place and Non-Place in Children's Picture Books Kerry Mallan Chapter 10: Changing Minds and Hearts: Felt Theory and the Carceral Child in Indigenous Canadian Residential School Picture Books Doris Wolf Section IV: Emotions of Belonging Chapter 11: `Love: it will kill you and save you, both': Love as Rebellion in Recent YA Dystopian Trilogies Debra Dudek Chapter 12: At the Risk of `Feeling Brown' in Gay YA: Machismo, Mariposas, and the Drag of Identity Jon M. Wargo Chapter 13: `Conceal, Don't Feel': Disability, Monstrosity and the Freak in Edward Scissorhands and Frozen Dylan Holdsworth.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138244672 20171017
This volume explores the relationship between representation, affect, and emotion in texts for children and young adults. It demonstrates how texts for young people function as tools for emotional socialization, enculturation, and political persuasion. The collection provides an introduction to this emerging field and engages with the representation of emotions, ranging from shame, grief, and anguish to compassion and happiness, as psychological and embodied states and cultural constructs with ideological significance. It also explores the role of narrative empathy in relation to emotional socialization and to the ethics of representation in relation to politics, social justice, and identity categories including gender, ethnicity, disability, and sexuality. Addressing a range of genres, including advice literature, novels, picturebooks, and film, this collection examines contemporary, historical, and canonical children's and young adult literature to highlight the variety of approaches to emotion and affect in these texts and to consider the ways in which these approaches offer new perspectives on these texts. The individual chapters apply a variety of theoretical approaches and perspectives, including cognitive poetics, narratology, and poststructuralism, to the analysis of affect and emotion in children's and young adult literature.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138244672 20171017
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
x, 238 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
  • Reinterpreting Varda: the mother of the new wave reframes its histories
  • Complicating neorealism and the new wave: La Pointe Courte
  • Filmic and feminist strategies: questioning ideals of happiness in Le Bonheur
  • Reconsidering contradictions: feminist politics and the musical genre in L'une chante, L'autre pas
  • The limits of documentary: identity and urban transformation in Daguerréotypes
  • Melancholy and merchandise: documenting and displaying widowhood in L'île et elle
  • Varda now: autobiography, memory, and retrospective.
"Proceeding chronologically, from the beginning of Varda's career in the 1950s to the present, this book focuses on moments where Varda's invocation of different artistic traditions within film opens onto complex commentary on broader aesthetic, theoretical, feminist, and political discussions. I reinterpret some of her best known films, but also focus attention on other less familiar works that merit further consideration. I reassess individual works with the goal of interrogating Varda's visual dialogues to reconstruct the cultural politics of the periods in which they were made. This process of reading new strands of meaning across Varda's oeuvre relies on a richly interdisciplinary approach. The result is a new cultural history of Varda and her work that makes clear how she actively engaged and subtly broadened some of the most advanced aesthetic and political discourse of her day. Many of Varda's sophisticated commentaries on controversial issues of her time have receded from view in the biographical frameworks in which her work often has been considered. The range of her engagement in her work with cinema, art history, photography, and visual culture has not been fully recognized. This decontextualization of Varda's work has been compounded by the frequent emphasis on her exceptionality within her fields of practice. In contrast, I view Varda's work as a projection of cultural history that illuminates multiple disciplines, including art history, cinema studies, visual culture, and modern French history."--Provided by publisher.
Green Library
Book
vii, 297 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • CONTENTS List of Figures Introduction Monika M. Elbert and Susanne Schmid PART I: Nationalism and Imperialism: The Hotel as Guidepost to National Interests 1 The Moral Economy of the Irish Hotel from the Union to the Famine Melissa Fegan 2 English Inns and Hotels in Nineteenth-Century Fiction Susanne Schmid 3 American Accommodation: Transatlantic Travel, Boardinghouse Settlers, and Hotel Culture Tamara S. Wagner Part II: The Mundane vs the Supernatural: Domesticity, Danger, or Mystery in Hotels 4 Hawthorne and Hotels in Great Britain Frederick Newberry 5 A Tomb with a View: Supernatural Experiences in the Late Nineteenth Century's Egyptian Hotels Eleanor Dobson 6 Dark Hostelries: Gothic Hotels and Inns in the Long Nineteenth Century Laurence Davies PART III: From Comfort to Capitalist Excess: The Evolving Hotel Experience as Status Symbol 7 The Waldorf-Astoria and New York Society: Grand Hotel as Site of Modernity Annabella Fick 8 Henry James and "the testimony of the hotel" to Transatlantic Encounters Maureen E. Montgomery 9 Gilded-Age Hotel Culture and the Construction of American Leisure-Class Identity Grace Tirapelle PART IV: Assignations, Trysts, and Memorable Encounters in Hotels 10 The Inns of Romantic Drama Frederick Burwick 11 George Eliot and George Henry Lewes: Respectable Adultery and Anonymous Celebrity Kathleen McCormack 12 Edith Wharton's American and French Hotels: A Permeable Private/Public Space Carole M. Shaffer-Koros PART V: Women's Travels and the Hotel as Nexus between Private and Public Realms 13 "A Continual Recurrence of Bad Inns": Public Domesticity and Women's Travel in the Early Nineteenth Century Pam Perkins 14 "I was in a fidget to know where we could possibly sleep": Antebellum Hospitality on the Margins of Nation in Caroline Kirkland's A New Home, Who'll Follow? and Eliza Farnham's Life in Prairie Land Michelle Gaffner Wood 15 Afterword Kevin J. James List of Contributors Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138675902 20171023
This volume examines the hotel experience of Anglo-American travelers in the nineteenth century from the viewpoint of literary and cultural studies as well as spatiality theory. Focusing on the social and imaginary space of the hotel in fiction, periodicals, diaries, and travel accounts, the essays shed new light on nineteenth-century notions of travel writing. Analyzing the liminal space of the hotel affords a new way of understanding the freedoms and restrictions felt by travelers from different social classes and nations. As an environment that forced travelers to reimagine themselves or their cultural backgrounds, the hotel could provide exhilarating moments of self-discovery or dangerous feelings of alienation. It could prove liberating to the tourist seeking an escape from prescribed gender roles or social class constructs. The book addresses changing notions of nationality, social class, and gender in a variety of expansive or oppressive hotel milieu: in the private space of the hotel room and in the public spaces (foyers, parlors, dining areas). Sections address topics including nationalism and imperialism; the mundane vs. the supernatural; comfort and capitalist excess; assignations, trysts, and memorable encounters in hotels; and women's travels. The book also offers a brief history of inns and hotels of the time period, emphasizing how hotels play a large role in literary texts, where they frequently reflect order and disorder in a personal and/or national context. This collection will appeal to scholars in literature, travel writing, history, cultural studies, and transnational studies, and to those with interest in travel and tourism, hospitality, and domesticity.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138675902 20171023
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xvi, 207 pages : illustrations, map ; 23 cm.
  • Language, identity and conflict
  • Internal and external challenges of the Arabic language
  • Internal and regional contexts and the Arabic language in Israel
  • The status of the Arabic language in Israel
  • Features of the Arabic language in Israel
  • Arabic in the shadow of Hebraization
  • English in the Palestinian linguistic repertoire in Israel
  • Hebraization of Arabic place names
  • The current linguistic landscape in the Palestinian Arab localities in Israel
  • The Arabic language in the Palestinian Arab education system
  • Teaching Arabic in Jewish schools: language of the neighbour or the enemy?
  • Language ideology and attitudes: Arabic language academies and future vision documents
  • Epilogue: facing the challenges.
Green Library
Book
x, 265 pages ; 23 cm.
  • Contents and AbstractsIntroduction: A Brief and Not Entirely Uncomplicated History of the Yiddish Press chapter abstractThis section provides a brief history of the modern Yiddish press of New York and Warsaw. It discusses the cultural, political and social contexts in which it appeared and why its development was a necessary and important phenomenon in Jewish life. Additionally, the chapter describes why and how the Yiddish press became a vehicle for drastic upheaval in Jewish life. Also discussed are the beginnings and nature of Yiddish journalism as a distinctly ethnic literary form and how a variety of journalistic occupations developed. The nature of its audience and elements of its subject matter is considered, as are the reasons for the importance of said subject matter for Jewish historiography in general. The introduction gives the reader an understanding of modern Yiddish culture while setting the stage for the subsequent chapters, which provide primary source data from the Yiddish press. 1Jewish Abortion Technician chapter abstractThis chapter considers the story of Jacob Rosenzweig, a Jewish immigrant abortionist active in New York City during the late 1860s and early 1870s. In 1871, a patient died in his care. Rosenzweig stuffed her body in a trunk and attempted to ship it to Chicago, but the decaying body was discovered in a baggage depot and police were alerted. New York City Police investigating the case were eventually led to Rosenzweig, who was caught, placed on trial, and convicted. 2The Hebrew Girl Murderer of East New York chapter abstractThis chapter details the story of Pesach Rubenstein, an eastern European Jewish immigrant in New York City who murdered his cousin/lover whom he had accidentally impregnated. Rubenstein's 1876 court case, reports of which appeared in nearly every newspaper in the United States, was the most significant interface between American media and Jews in the history of the country. 3The Jewish Mahatma chapter abstractThis chapter presents a brief biography of Naphtali Herz Imber, a poet best known for writing "Hatikva, " which became the Israeli national anthem. While Imber has been the subject of biographical studies, what official narratives ignore is Imber's work as a performance psychic during the late 19th century and a mercurial alcoholic during the early 20th. 4The Great Tonsil Riot of 1906 chapter abstractThis chapter details an event that took place on New York City's Lower East Side in which rumors that children were having their throats slashed in public schools spread throughout immigrant Jewish neighborhoods. Upon hearing these rumors, tens of thousands of Jewish mothers rioted, besieging the area's public schools and demanding to see if their children were alive. 5Rivington Street's Wheel of (Mis)Fortune chapter abstractThis chapter provides a biographical sketch of Professor Abraham Hochman, one of the Lower East Side's best known psychics. Famed, among other things, for finding husbands who had abandoned their wives, Hochman engaged in all manner of dubious stunts in order to generate publicity for his business. 6Yom Kippur Battle Royale chapter abstractThis chapter details the history of anti-religious behavior on the solemn holiday of Yom Kippur and the reaction those activities engendered. Typically anarchist or socialist-oriented Jews would engage in acts of public eating on Yom Kippur, a holiday that requires a 25 hour fast. Such activity would enrage religious Jews and pitched battles would typically ensue. 7Attack of the Yiddish Journalists chapter abstractThis chapter tells the story of Hillel Tseytlen, a famed journalist who broke away from a leading Yiddish paper in Warsaw to join a competing newspaper. Doing so provoked the ire of Tseytlen's original editor, who initiated an ugly smear campaign against him. Tseytlen and his new editors fought back and a war of words broke out between two daily papers with a third and fourth chiming in. 8Suicide Jew chapter abstractThis chapter considers the phenomenon of suicide among Jews in Warsaw. During the interwar period, suicides were so common that reports of them appear nearly every day in the Warsaw Yiddish press. While doubtlessly a tragic and unpleasant issue, many of the suicide stories reported in the dailies contain odd and humorous twists. Such reportage revealed the delicate and difficult line Warsaw's Jews walked as an impoverished minority. 9Battle at the Bris chapter abstractThis chapter details the story of a Warsaw-based Hasidic Rabbi who attempted to reconcile with another Hasidic Rabbi who had been his blood enemy by giving him a special duty at his son's circumcision ceremony. The problem was that the first rabbi's followers refused to accept the reconciliation. The ceremony, a joyous but also solemn affair, was rocked when a brawl exploded among the guests, nearly all Hasidim. 10Urke Nakhalnik: Fine Young Criminal chapter abstractThis chapter tells the story of Urke Nachlnik, a yeshiva student who fell in with a bad crowd and who wound up becoming a professional criminal. After writing a prison memoir that became the best selling book in Poland in 1933, Nachalnik turned to literature and playwriting as a profession, churning out intense stories of the Yiddish criminal underworld that riveting readers throughout the country. Also included is a sample story that appeared in 1938, "Passover in the Joint." 11The Strange Case of Gimel Kuper, Mystery Journalist chapter abstractThis chapter offers the story of Gimel Kuper, a journalist for the Forverts, the largest Yiddish newspaper in the world, who wrote popular human interest stories that were typically based in Poland. It turns out that Gimel Kuper was the pseudonym of the famous Yiddish writer Israel Joshua Singer, whose brilliant reportage revealed many hidden corners of Jewish life. Includes a sample story from 1927 about Jewish beggars and drunks in Warsaw. 12Semitic Beauty Drives Jews Wild: Film at Eleven chapter abstractThis chapter details the story of the Miss Judea Pageant, a contest to crown the most beautiful Jewish girl in Poland in 1929. After the pageant was complete, the winner, one Ms. Zofia Oldak, was carted around Warsaw for photo-ops with important Jewish celebrities, politicians, and cultural figures. One of these events was a banquet at the Jewish Community Council, where its president lauded her beauty and sang to her. Upset at his antics, ultra-orthodox members of the community protested. In the end, the pageant became the impetus behind a massive riot in Warsaw's biggest Jewish cemetery. 13Ever Fallen in Love with Someone (You Shouldn't Have Fallen in Love With)? chapter abstractThis chapter tells the story of a failed relationship that results in one of the partners biting off the penis of the other. 14My Yiddishe Divorce chapter abstractThis chapter describes the public divorce court that existed as part of the Warsaw Rabbinate. Newspaper editors frequently sent writers to observe divorce cases because of the prevalence of violence. A popular feature in Yiddish papers, divorce reportage provide a lurid look into private affairs. Numerous examples are provided. 15Shomer Fucking Shabbos chapter abstractThis chapter details the phenomenon of "Shabbos Enforcers, " religious Jews who take it upon themselves to ensure that all Jews observe the laws of the day of rest. Because their activity involves insinuating themselves into people's personal business, their entreaties were often rebuffed. Violence often broke out between those who were trying to ensure that the laws of Shabbos were not being broken and those who either didn't know or didn't care that they were breaking such laws. 16625-Pound Jews and Other Oddities chapter abstractThis chapter tells the story of Blimp Levy, a 625 pound Jewish professional wrestler. Although a morbidly obese novelty, Levy was a popular and successful wrestler from the late 1930s to the early 1950s. An unknown figure among Jewish sports heroes, he deserves his place in the pantheon. 17Bad Rabbi: Bigamy, Blackmail and the Radimner Rebbetzin chapter abstractThis chapter tells the story of a bigamist Hasidic Rabbi and his antagonist second wife, Zlate Rubin. After marrying her in a fraudulent ceremony in New York for a large sum of cash, the Rabbi returned to Poland. Zlate, however, subsequently demanded that he divorce his first wife and marry her in a traditional Jewish ceremony or he had to return the money. Zlate showed up in Poland demanding her money. He returned what he still had, but it wasn't enough. She told him if he didn't give her the money, she would tell everyone he was a bigamist. He had her arrested for blackmail. She had him charged with bigamy. Even if it was a huge communal embarrassment, her 1927 trial riveted the Jews of Poland. 18You Think You've Got Troubles? Stories from Warsaw's Yiddish Crime Blotter chapter abstractBeginning with a brief description of the nature of Warsaw's Yiddish crime blotter, the section of Yiddish papers that focused on crime and deviance, this chapter provides dozens of examples of articles that delve into the Jewish underworld, as well as into the realm of poverty and insanity. These small articles function as explosive examples of a troubled and downwardly mobile Jewry, one that will be totally unfamiliar and surprising to readers - even those who have some familiarity with pre-WWII Warsaw.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781503604117 20171023
Stories abound of immigrant Jews on the outside looking in, clambering up the ladder of social mobility, successfully assimilating and integrating into their new worlds. But this book is not about the success stories. It's a paean to the bunglers, the blockheads, and the just plain weird-Jews who were flung from small, impoverished eastern European towns into the urban shtetls of New York and Warsaw, where, as they say in Yiddish, their bread landed butter side down in the dirt. These marginal Jews may have found their way into the history books far less frequently than their more socially upstanding neighbors, but there's one place you can find them in force: in the Yiddish newspapers that had their heyday from the 1880s to the 1930s. Disaster, misery, and misfortune: you will find no better chronicle of the daily ignominies of urban Jewish life than in the pages of the Yiddish press. An underground history of downwardly mobile Jews, Bad Rabbi exposes the seamy underbelly of pre-WWII New York and Warsaw, the two major centers of Yiddish culture in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. With true stories plucked from the pages of the Yiddish papers, Eddy Portnoy introduces us to the drunks, thieves, murderers, wrestlers, poets, and beauty queens whose misadventures were immortalized in print. There's the Polish rabbi blackmailed by an American widow, mass brawls at weddings and funerals, a psychic who specialized in locating missing husbands, and violent gangs of Jewish mothers on the prowl-in short, not quite the Jews you'd expect. One part Isaac Bashevis Singer, one part Jerry Springer, this irreverent, unvarnished, and frequently hilarious compendium of stories provides a window into an unknown Yiddish world that was.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781503604117 20171023
Green Library
Book
ix, 215 pages ; 24 cm.
  • CONTENTS: Introduction: Inequality for All Chapter One: Feathers, Wings, and Souls Chapter Two: The Creaturely Continuum in A Midsummer Night's Dream Chapter Three: The Lively Creaturely/Object World of The Rape of Lucrece Chapter Four: Falstaff and "the Modern Constitution" Chapter Five: The Winter's Tale's Pedestrian and Elite Creatures Conclusion: Human Grandiosity/ Human Responsibility Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138673007 20171002
This book explores how humans in the Renaissance lived with, attended to, and considered the minds, feelings, and sociality of other creatures. It examines how Renaissance literature and natural history display an unequal creaturely world: all creatures were categorized hierarchically. However, post-Cartesian readings of Shakespeare and other Renaissance literature have misunderstood Renaissance hierarchical creaturely relations, including human relations. Using critical animal studies work and new materialist theory, Bach argues that attending closely to creatures and objects in texts by Shakespeare and other writers exposes this unequal world and the use and abuse of creatures, including people. The book also adds significantly to animal studies by showing how central bird sociality and voices were to Renaissance human culture, with many believing that birds were superior to humans in song, caregiving, and companionship. Bach shows how Descartes, a central figure in the transition to modern ideas about creatures, lived isolated from humans and other creatures and denied ancient knowledge about other creatures' minds, especially bird minds. As significantly, Bach shows how and why Descartes's ideas appealed to human grandiosity. Asking how Renaissance categorizations of creatures differ so much from modern classifications and why those modern classifications have shaped so much Animal Studies work, this book offers significant new readings of Shakespeare's and other Renaissance texts. It will contribute to a range of fields including Renaissance Literature, History, Animal Studies, New Materialism, and the Environmental Humanities.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138673007 20171002
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xiv, 202 pages ; 22 cm
Green Library
Book
xix, 634 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
Brill's Companion to the Reception of Aeschylus explores the various ways Aeschylus' tragedies have been discussed, parodied, translated, revisioned, adapted, and integrated into other works over the course of the last 2500 years. Immensely popular while alive, Aeschylus' reception begins in his own lifetime. And, while he has not been the most reproduced of the three Attic tragedians on the stage since then, his receptions have transcended genre and crossed to nearly every continent. While still engaging with Aeschylus' theatrical reception, the volume also explores Aeschylus off the stage--in radio, the classroom, television, political theory, philosophy, science fiction and beyond.
Green Library
Book
1 online resource (1 volume) : illustrations
  • 1. Legal and Ethical Considerations 2. Locating the News 3. Developing Stories 4. Collecting Information from Real and Virtual Documents 5. Beats, Spot News, and Reporting Assignments 6. Newswriting Mechanics 7. Newswriting Style 8. Writing Compelling Leads 9. Fieldwork 10. Interviewing 11. Covering Planned Events 12. Reporting Live 13. Voiceovers, Packages, and Story Formats 14. Producing the Television Newscast 15. Producing the Radio Newscast 16. Delivering the News 17. Careers in Broadcast Journalism 18. Portfolio Development.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138207486 20170821
Broadcast News Writing, Reporting, and Producing, Seventh Edition is the leading book covering all aspects of writing and reporting the news. It identifies the key concepts and terms readers need to know in the news gathering and dissemination process, and provides practical, real-world advice for operating in the modern day newsroom. New to the Seventh Edition are profiles of working journalists who give readers a glimpse into the working life of modern reporters, producers, and directors. This new edition also covers important aspects of the use of social media, drone journalism, and digital technology. A new chapter on portfolio development will assist readers in developing the skills to advance in their careers. The text has also been updated to reflect new industry standards in modes of information gathering and delivery, writing style, and technology. Additional features include: * Key words at the start of every chapter, identifying important terms and definitions * End of chapter Summaries, which allows readers to review the chapter's main points * Text Your Knowledge, which helps readers quiz themselves on important concepts * Readers can apply a chapter's themes with chapter-by-chapter Exercises * A companion website featuring video tutorials of necessary skillsets for journalists, including lighting structures, how to hold a microphone, and how to properly conduct an interview.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138207486 20170821
Book
ix, 289 pages ; 24 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xix, 288 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
"Contributions by Jordan Bolay, Ian Brodie, Jocelyn Sakal Froese, Dominick Grace, Eric Hoffman, Paddy Johnston, Ivan Kocmarek, Jessica Langston, Judith Leggatt, Daniel Marrone, Mark J. McLaughlin, Joan Ormrod, Laura A. Pearson, Annick Pellegrin, Mihaela Precup, Jason Sacks, and Ruth-Ellen St. Onge. This overview of the history of Canadian comics explores acclaimed as well as unfamiliar artists. Contributors look at the myriad ways that English-language, Francophone, indigenous, and queer Canadian comics and cartoonists pose alternatives to American comics, to dominant perceptions, even to gender and racial categories. In contrast to the United States' melting pot, Canada has been understood to comprise a social, cultural, and ethnic mosaic, with distinct cultural variation as part of its identity. This volume reveals differences that often reflect in highly regional and localized comics such as Paul MacKinnon's Cape Breton--specific Old Trout Funnies, Michel Rabagliati's Montreal-based Paul comics, and Kurt Martell and Christopher Merkley's Thunder Bay--specific zombie apocalypse. The collection also considers some of the conventionally "alternative" cartoonists, namely Seth, Dave Sim, and Chester Brown. It offers alternate views of the diverse and engaging work of two very different Canadian cartoonists who bring their own alternatives into play: Jeff Lemire in his bridging of Canadian/US and mainstream/alternative sensibilities and Nina Bunjevac in her own blending of realism and fantasy as well as of insider/outsider status. Despite an upsurge in research on Canadian comics, there is still remarkably little written about most major and all minor Canadian cartoonists. This volume provides insight into some of the lesser-known Canadian alternatives still awaiting full exploration."-- Provided by publisher.
Green Library

16. The Chawton letters [2018]

Book
128 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 20 cm
Green Library
Book
xi, 210 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction : the Stefan Zweig conundrum
  • Introducing Zweig in turbulent times : from the New Culture Movement to illegal Communist propaganda
  • Zweig and the Chinese love-letter fever : the many uses of Letter from an unknown woman in Republican China
  • The antibourgeois bourgeois writer : the rediscovery of Zweig in Communist China
  • The ideal woman? : the "Zweig-style female figures" in post-Mao China.
Green Library
Book
vii, 208 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Introduction: cinema, globalization and the posthuman object
  • Consuming objects
  • Exotic objects
  • Part-objects
  • Objects of desire
  • Posthuman objects.
Green Library
Book
xx, 243 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 25 cm
  • Introduction 1. The Case for Everydayness Part 1: Everydayness and Cinema 2. Introduction to Everydayness and Cinema 3. The Value of Fiction and the Role of Disruptions 4. Georges Perec & Chantal Akerman 5. Rhythmanalysis 6. Cinematic Typologies of the Everyday Part 2: An Architectonic of Cinema 7. Introduction 8. Windows 9. Doors 10. Stairs 11. Joining the Dots Part 3: Cinematic Aided Design 12. Towards a Cinematic Approach to Everyday Life and Architecture.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415639088 20171106
Cinematic Aided Design: An Everyday Life Approach to Architecture provides architects, planners, designer practitioners, politicians and decision makers with a new awareness of the practice of everyday life through the medium of film. This novel approach will also appeal to film scholars and film practitioners with an interest in spatial and architectural issues as well as researchers from cultural studies in the field of everyday life. The everyday life is one of the hardest thing to uncover since by its very nature it remains overlooked and ignored. However, cinema has over the last 120 years represented, interpreted and portrayed hundreds of thousands of everyday life situations taking place in a wide range of dwellings, streets and cities. Film constitutes the most comprehensive lived in building data in existence. Cinema created a comprehensive encyclopedia of architectural spaces and building elements. It has exposed large fragments of our everyday life and everyday environment that this book is aiming to reveal and restitute.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415639088 20171106
Green Library
Book
xviii, 412 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Petersen's Troy : reimagining Homeric heroes
  • Resinging The odyssey : myth and myth making in the O brother, where art thou?
  • What is old is newish again : Hercules
  • Clash of the titans, Wrath of the titans : altered prototypes and Aeschylean, Wagnerian dimensions
  • Theseus in the immortals : an ideal hero for a rough age
  • Blooming maiden and fertile goddess : the myths of Pan's labyrinth
  • The perils of oppression : the myth of Medea in Arturo Ripstein Such is life
  • Gaze, knowledge, snakes, and riddles : Harry Potter and the chamber of secrets as foundation myth
  • Arrows, roots, bread, and song : mythical aspects of the Hunger games
  • Percy Jackson and the Olympians : the Lightening Thief : an American parody of the Hero's journey
  • Lars and the Real Girl and the Pygmalion myth : trauma, community, and desire
  • Ruby Sparks : rereading Pygmalion and Narcissus.
Green Library