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Radical Mobilities on Display

The Motorway Aesthetics of Postwar Oslo

Even Smith Wergeland

This article explores the 1965 Transport Analysis for Greater Oslo, a municipal planning document in which the routing of a large urban motorway through Oslo is richly illustrated in a series of drawings and prints. The images on display in the Transport Analysis were widely circulated in the mid- to late 1960s, thereby creating a mobile exhibition that reached a wide audience and connected with a number of other images. Through this circulation, the Transport Analysis became entangled in an intricate visual discourse that aestheticized urban motorways and linked up with radical currents in European postwar architecture. While the Transport Analysis has previously been interpreted quite narrowly, merely as the product of a pragmatic engineering mind-set, this article posits that one must move beyond the technocratic level to unravel its wider meanings.

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‘And gret wel Chaucer whan ye mete’

Chaucer’s Earliest Readers, Addressees and Audiences

Sebastian Sobecki

editor but also one of Chaucer’s last readers during his lifetime. Notes 1 On the frontispiece, see Joyce Coleman, ‘Where Chaucer Got His Pulpit: Audience and Intervisuality in the Troilus and Criseyde Frontispiece’, Studies in the Age of

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Situating Screen Bodies

Brian Bergen-Aurand

interdisciplinary study of affect, images, and belonging, Kesting argues for an intervisual methodology of seeing through embodied experience that intersects with feminist and queer studies, the history of photography, media theory, and cultural studies. In the end

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(Mis)Leading the Reader

Decolonising Adventure Comics in Baruti and Cassiau-Haurie's Le Singe jaune

Alicia Lambert

after his death), or some recent debates on the comeback of Gaston Lagaffe. Intertextual and intervisual references, allusions, citations, pastiches, and parodies have kept playing a crucial role in comics production, 14 including in postcolonial works

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Religion and Iconoclasm

Finbarr Barry Flood and Jaś Elsner

-machine” (see also Flood 2002: 651–652 ). There are, in addition, significant inter-medial and inter-visual aspects of IS propaganda imagery that, although still awaiting sustained analysis, are clearly intended to facilitate its dissemination and reception