cinema industry, on the other, reconfiguring what had traditionally been understood as the distinct domains of science and art. 1 Sergei Eisenstein's collaboration with Alexander Luria and Lev Vygotsky emerged from this context of “proto–third culture
Triangulation and Third Culture Debates
Addressing Early and Forced Marriage in South Africa
Sadiyya Haffejee, Astrid Treffry-Goatley, Lisa Wiebesiek, and Nkonzo Mkhize
this article, we describe the collaborative, intergenerational partnership between the SIFs and us, the adult research team. Drawing on specific examples of partnership and collaboration, we highlight the girls’ agency in working with adults as partners
collaboration with experimental scientists in developing studies of genuine potential relevance to our concerns. This does not mean that empirical results will answer philosophical questions. After all, many of our questions are ultimately normative. But if we
This first issue of Girlhood Studies in 2015 heralds the beginning of our move from two to three issues a year. This change acknowledges the burgeoning interest in Girlhood Studies as an academic area, and the increase in submissions from contributors. It also acknowledges the global context for work on girlhood. Indeed, as part of this exciting time, we bring to the Girlhood Studies community the second in a series of themed issues focusing on girlhood in different geographic and political contexts. Thus, following “Nordic Girls’ Studies: Current Themes and Theoretical Approaches” (Girlhood Studies 6:1), and in collaboration with the guest editors of that issue, we present this special issue on “Girlhood Studies in Post-Socialist Times.” The mock-up in Figure 1 offers a transliteration of the logo on the cover of Girlhood Studies into Russian; it was created for the first Russian Girlhood Studies conference, “Girlhood Studies: Prospects and Setting an Agenda” held in Moscow on 7 December 2012 at the Gorbachev-Foundation. This conference was a momentous event, attended by Mr. Gorbachev himself, that brought together scholars from various Russian universities and institutions to consider what Girlhood Studies as an interdisciplinary area of feminist scholarship could look like. Many of the presentations at that conference are now articles in this themed issue.
What facilitates the psychic process of grieving a traumatic loss, and what happens when that process is blocked? Forbidden Games is, on one level, an intimate film about childhood trauma. When viewed from a psychoanalytic perspective informed by concepts such as introjection and pathological mourning, however, it emerges as a complex allegory that reflects, through its narrative and filmic elements, on the sociocultural and historical dynamics of France's troubled response to the loss of its identity as a democracy during World War II. The film also reflects on the even more shameful history of the rise of French anti-Semitism under the Vichy regime and France's history of silencing or repressing the drama of its willing collaboration with the Nazis' Final Solution. Private trauma thus screens public, political trauma as Clément's film becomes both a medium for sociocultural commentary and a memorial to loss that could not be buried or mourned.
that integrates “textual,” contextual, and intertextual elements. Like Smith and a number of his commentators, Brylla and Kramer see the cutting edge of film scholarship in a mutually informative collaboration between the humanities and the sciences
Some Comments on David Bordwell’s Narration in the Fiction Film
. 2009 . Cinema, Philosophy, Bergman . Oxford : Oxford University Press . 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199570171.001.0001 Livingston , Paisley , and Carol Archer . 2010 . “ Artistic Collaboration and the Completion of Works of Art .” British Journal of
analytical methodology for attributing coauthorship specifically to the cinematographer and apply this methodology to the work of Toland, in particular his work with William Wyler. The Toland/Wyler collaboration provides an excellent opportunity for a
Constructing the Achieving Girl
” (111). The hardworking girl stands in sharp contrast to “achievement models associated with masculinity, such as effortless success” (112), which is afforded to boys. In the final chapter, “‘Girls hang back’: Choice, Complementarity and Collaboration
Welcome to the first issue of our first three-issue volume of Projections. We begin this issue with a truly exciting collaboration between a filmmaker (and scholar), Karen Pearlman, and a psychologist, James E. Cutting. Cutting and Pearlman