Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 4 of 4 items for :

  • "experience of time" x
  • Transportation Studies x
  • All content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Tracey Reimann-Dawe

Zeiterfahrung [Concepts of time and experiences of time], ed. Hans Michael Baumgartner (Freiburg im Bresgau: Alber, 1994), 95–113, here: 95–96, and Helmutt Appel, “Der physikalische Zeitbegriff im Wandel naturwissenschaftlicher Erkenntnis” [The physical concept

Restricted access

Lazy Labor, Modernization, and Coloniality

Mobile Cultures between the Andes and the Amazon around 1900

Jaime Moreno Tejada

consideration of the indigenous perspective. How are we to couple tarabana with coloniality, for instance? Ethnomethodology has done much to explain the nonwestern experience of time and space. In a recent book on Amazonian mobility, the editor distinguishes

Restricted access

Nighttime Navigating

Moving a Container Ship through Darkness

Maria Borovnik

times; and their inner voices as dutiful contributors to their families. I explore in this following section how the experience of time is related to, and resonates with, the seafarers’ experiences during night operations. Even though a vessel might

Restricted access

The Mobilization of Weimar Radio

Actuality, Microphone, Radio-film

Brían Hanrahan

This essay addresses the effects and experiences that become possible, and become the object of fascination and reflection, when early German radio mobilized-when it moved out of the studio to transmit from places in the "outside world." Mobile electro-acoustic technologies enabled a new sense of exteriority and new experiences of time and space. The paper reconstructs and analyzes three rhetorical figures associated with this mobilized radio. First, the complex concept of actuality, among other things, referred to temporal liveness and the palpable auditory presence of location sound. Second, the popular rhetorical and visual image of the "traveling microphone," emphasized new relations of inside and outside, studio and world, reality and representation. Third, comparisons between radio and film-including the term "radio-film," an early name for live location broadcasts-provided a vocabulary for understanding the properties of a mobile radio, including the intense sense of an outside world made present for the listener at home.