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Young Masculinity and “The Other”

Representations of Ideal Manliness in Twentieth-Century English Boys’ Annuals

Pauline Farley

Twentieth-century English boys’ annuals often defined masculinity against notions of the “otherness” of gender, race and class. The children’s annual, which developed as a popular literary form during the Victorian period, was designed to instruct and entertain. Dominant ideologies about gender, race and class were reproduced and reinforced for an uncritical readership. High production values meant that annuals became a form of “hard copy,” re-read by several generations. In boys’ annuals, mid-Victorian styles of masculinity were reiterated during the twentieth century. In these narratives, boy heroes demonstrated superiority to various groups of “others,” thereby modelling and inscribing an increasingly old-fashioned masculinity and preserving older ideologies. Exploring a neglected area of ideological history of gender, this article shows how boys’ annuals presented readers with notions of “masculinity” defined by comparison with “the other,” who might be indigenous, feminine or lower-class.

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Daniel O'Shiel

work within its pages. These ‘three Gods’ do not preclude, however, an overall atheism, precisely because they are not ultimately compatible with each other, but rather correspond to portions of three different types of being. I will articulate the

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‘For He Bestirred Himself to Protect the Land from the Moors’

Depicting the Medieval Reconquista in Modern Spanish Graphic Novels

Iain A. MacInnes

country from North Africa. 10 As in other parts of Europe faced with a refugee and migrant influx, cultural friction is on the rise. While the right wing has not gained ascendancy in Spain as it has elsewhere in Europe as a result of this tension, the

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To travel is to Look, to Look is to Relate

Identity and Otherness in the Account of Otto Nordenskjöld (1902)

Eduardo Gallegos and Jaime Otazo

This work analyzes two photographs used in the travel accounts of Otto Nordenskjöld (1902) that demonstrate the iconological representation of the European identity (the “we”) and of the indigenous otherness (the “other”), 1 all within the

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Other Sides

Loving and Grieving with Heart of a Dog and Merleau-Ponty's Depth

Saige Walton

transitions. Thinking about the passing of my own furry sidekick and of others filled me with feelings of sadness and loss. 1 And yet, despite its elegiac subject matter, the film still managed to convey an overall sense of lightness, lyricism, and fluidity

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Moving-with-Others

Restoring Viable Relations in Emigrant Gambia

Paolo Gaibazzi

am focusing on a deeper sense of participation in each other's existence, or “mutuality of being” ( Sahlins 2011 ). From a Gambian Soninke perspective, mobility occurs in a space that is at once geographical and existential. It is a way of being-with-others

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Places of Otherness

Comparing Eastleigh, Nairobi, and Xiaobei, Guangzhou, as Sites of South-South Migration

Neil Carrier and Gordon Mathews

understanding what connects them to so many other hubs across the world. Indeed, Mathews's research on Guangzhou led him directly to Eastleigh. People, capital, and goods constantly circulate through these sites, very often the same people, capital, and goods

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Dirty Work, Dangerous Others

The Politics of Outsourced Immigration Enforcement in Mexico

Wendy Vogt

that criminalize and endanger Mexican migrants crossing the US-Mexico border, and institutionalize everyday forms of racism and discrimination toward Mexican immigrants in the US. On the other hand, Mexico has historically served as a strategic partner

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Simone Toji

mechanisms that interweaves this variety of nationalities is the area's garment business, which developed upon the arrival of the first migrants. “The Other Side” expresses this context through the flawed memory of an elderly character who was born in Poland

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The Uncanniness of Missionary Others

A Discursive Analysis of a Century of Anthropological Writings on Missionary Ethnographers

Travis Warren Cooper

-biological formations for the sake of recording, describing, and analyzing particular ways of life. Missionaries and anthropologists, in other words, are agents of travel par excellence. Both occupations involve specialists instructed in an operative field of action (i