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Textual Practice

Author: Lindsay Deputy Editor: Smith
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1134805101
Size: 18.38 MB
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First published in 1995. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.

Textual Practice

Author: Alan Sinfield
Publisher: Psychology Press
ISBN: 9780415184243
Size: 27.40 MB
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Literary theory, considers representational language for Holocaust, 'forgetting' through Gillian Rose and Kafka, social impact of economics on Mansfield Park, and trivialisation of domesticity.

Textual Practice

Author: Terence Hawkes
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1134893094
Size: 59.25 MB
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First published in 1992. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.

Textual Practice

Author: Lindsay Smith
Publisher: Psychology Press
ISBN: 0415161762
Size: 28.24 MB
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This acclaimed triannual serial explores the interaction of texts with language, politics, gender and history. Vol. 11.2 brings together some of TP's most pressing concerns-- contents include: Sad Hearts and Supermarkets; Some Ethnic Gays are Coming Home--or, the trouble with interraciality; Wittig's Monsters: stretching the lesbian reader; Defying the Female: the Irish constitutional text as phallocentric manifesto; Buried and (p)Raised: Joseph Brodsky, William Peter and the Anglo-Irish Union; Tropes and Topazes: the colonialist tropology of the Tropics in John Holmes's Art of Rhetoric and Grammarian's Astronomy; The being of language: the literary theory of Maurice Blanchot; Title, text, meaning; All You Need is Love (dah dahdah dahdah): a response to Margreta de Grazia, Peter Stallybrass, Graham Holderness,Bryan Loughrey and Andrew Murphy.

How Abstract Is It Thinking Capital Now

Author: Rebecca Colesworthy
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1317367812
Size: 29.41 MB
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Since the start of the financial crisis in 2008, the notion that capitalism has become too abstract for all but the most rarefied specialists to understand has been widely presupposed. Yet even in academic circles, the question of abstraction itself – of what exactly abstraction is, and does, under financialisation – seems to have gone largely unexplored – or has it? By putting the question of abstraction centre stage, How Abstract Is It? Thinking Capital Now offers an indispensable counterpoint to the ‘economic turn’ in the humanities, bringing together leading literary and cultural critics in order to propose that we may know far more about capital’s myriad abstractions than we typically think we do. Through in-depth engagement with classic and cutting-edge theorists, agile analyses of recent Hollywood films, groundbreaking readings of David Foster Wallace’s sprawling, unfinished novel, The Pale King, and even original poems, the contributors here suggest that the machinations and costs of finance – as well as alternatives to it – may already be hiding in plain sight. This book was originally published as a special issue of Textual Practice.

New Sexual Agendas

Author: Lynne Segal
Publisher: Springer
ISBN: 1349255491
Size: 47.58 MB
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New Sexual Agendas tackles the urgent practical and theoretical challenges in the area of gender and sexuality. Leading theorists, activists and clinicians, including Bob Connell, Adam Sinfield, Leonore Tiefer and Jeffrey Weeks, encourage a creative exchange of knowledge across different research and applied perspectives. This volume highlights the intensity of the feelings generated by the changes occurring in sexual and gender relations, while signalling the possibilities for new strategies encompassing diversity and choice.

Mourning Diary

Author: Roland Barthes
Publisher: Hill and Wang
ISBN: 9781429977074
Size: 58.57 MB
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A major discovery: The lost diary of a great mind—and an intimate, deeply moving study of grief The day after his mother's death in October 1977, the influential philosopher Roland Barthes began a diary of mourning. Taking notes on index cards as was his habit, he reflected on a new solitude, on the ebb and flow of sadness, and on modern society's dismissal of grief. These 330 cards, published here for the first time, prove a skeleton key to the themes he tackled throughout his work. Behind the unflagging mind, "the most consistently intelligent, important, and useful literary critic to have emerged anywhere" (Susan Sontag), lay a deeply sensitive man who cherished his mother with a devotion unknown even to his closest friends.

Textermination

Author: Christine Brooke-Rose
Publisher: New Directions Publishing
ISBN: 9780811212168
Size: 10.75 MB
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In her latest novel, Textermination, the eminent British novelist/critic Christine Brooke-Rose pulls a wide array of characters out of the great works of literature and drops them into the middle of the San Francisco Hilton. Emma Bovary, Emma Woodhouse, Captain Ahab, Odysseus, Huck Finn... all are gathered for the Annual Convention of Prayer for Being, to meet, to discuss, to pray for their continued existence in the mind of the modern reader. But what begins as a grand enterprise erupts into total pandemonium: with characters from different times, places, and genres all battling for respect and asserting their own hard-won fame and reputations. Dealing with such topical literary issues as deconstruction, multiculturalism, and the Salman Rushdie affair, this wild and humorous satire pokes fun at the academy and ultimately brings into question the value of determining a literary canon at all.

Giving Up The Ghost

Author: Hilary Mantel
Publisher: Henry Holt and Company
ISBN: 1429900652
Size: 33.62 MB
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In postwar rural England, Hilary Mantel is a fierce, self-possessed child, schooling herself in "chivalry, horsemanship, and swordplay" and convinced that she will become a boy at age four. Catholic school comes as a rude distraction from her rich inner life. At home, where fathers and stepfathers come and go at strange, overlapping intervals, the keeping of secrets becomes a way of life. Her late teens bring her to law school in London and then to Sheffield; a lover and then a husband. She acquires a persistent pain-which also shifts and travels-that over the next decade will subject her to destructive drugs, patronizing psychiatry, and, finally, at age twenty-seven, to an ineffective and irrevocable surgery. There will be no children; instead she has "a ghost of possibility, a paper baby, a person who slipped between the lines." Hormone treatments alter her body beyond recognition. And in the middle of it all, she begins one novel, and then another. Hilary Mantel was born to write about the paradoxes that shimmer at the edges of our perception. Dazzling, wry, and visceral, Giving Up the Ghost is a deeply compelling book that will bring new converts to Mantel's dark genius.