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Fabrice B. Poussin and Colin James

suburbs. © Fabrice B. Poussin The Betrothal of a Semi Compliant Therefore Semi Coherent, Narcissus By Colin James Crepes thin enough to slide under a door and other signs that you've been here, like your bullying attempts at

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Itzel Toledo García

The purpose of this article is to explore the perspective of James Bryce regarding the Porfirian regime in Mexico at the beginning of the twentieth century. Bryce (Belfast, 1838—Sidmouth, 1922), studied history and law at the Universities of

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James Joyce's “The Sisters”

Implied Pederasty and Interpreting the Inexpressible

Barry Ryan

James Joyce had to wait 10 years to see his collection of short stories, Dubliners , published in full, with the first story, “The Sisters,” 1 appearing in the Irish Homestead in 1904. In the interim, extensive revisions were made to the story

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Jennifer McDonell

This article examines Robert Browning's and Henry James's writings to consider their responses to, and implication in, the production, circulation, and consumption of late nineteenth-century celebrity. For James, there were two Brownings – the private, unknowable genius and the social personality. From the time he first met Browning until 1912, James held to this theory in letters, essays, biography, and fiction; the Browning 'problem' became integral to James's fascinated engagement with other problems at the heart of celebrity culture. Both writers attacked celebrity discourses and practices (biography, interviews, literary tourism) that constructed the life as a vital source of meaning, thus threatening to displace the writer's work as privileged object of literary interpretation. Browning preceded James in insisting that the separation of public and private life was foundational to an impersonal aesthetics, and in exploring the fatal confusion between art and life that has been identified by theorists as central to celebrity culture.

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James Marten

was published. The work is, however, entirely her own, and stands as a meaningful monument to her academic career. James Marten Marquette University james.marten@marquette.edu

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Householding and social reproduction

Comment on Newberry and Rosen

Deborah James

” ( oikonomia ) offer an alternative vantage point which allows us to question mainstream assumptions about the effects of neoliberal economic structures ( De l'Estoile 2016 ; Hart and Hann 2009: 11 ; see James and Kirwan 2019: 4 ). To illustrate why a focus

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Austerity in Africa

Audit cultures and the weakening of public sector health systems

James Pfeiffer

.” Center for Global Development Policy Paper no. 27. Gimbel , Sarah , Baltazar Chilundo , Nora Kenworthy , Celso Inguane , David Citrin , Rachel Chapman , Kenneth Sherr , and James Pfeiffer . 2017 . “ Donor data vacuuming: Audit

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The Continent Behind

Alienation and the American Scene in George William Curtis’s Lotus-Eating: A Summer Book

James Weaver

realize its intellectual potential—to abandon its reliance on European cultural forms in favor of a homegrown blooming of national promise. By the middle of the nineteenth century, then, with the successes of authors like Irving, James Fenimore Cooper, and

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Kathleen James-Chakraborty

James E. Young, At Memory’s Edge: After Images of the Holocaust in Contemporary Art and Architecture (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2000)

Gavriel D. Rosenfeld, Munich and Memory: Architecture, Monuments, and the Legacy of the Third Reich (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2000)

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Dan Flory

This article modifies philosopher Tamar Szabó Gendler's theory of imaginative resistance in order to make it applicable to film and analyze a distinctively adverse kind of resistant response to James Cameron's Avatar (2009). Gendler's theory, as she states it, seeks to explain resistance to literary stories in a straightforwardly cognitivist, but narrowly rationalistic fashion. This article introduces elements from recent work at the intersection of philosophy of film and the emotions to augment Gendler's theory so that it can be used to explain why some viewers hesitate or even refuse to imagine some cinematic fictional worlds. The method used is analytic philosophy of film. The analysis reveals that some viewers are cognitively impoverished with regard to imagining race in general: they will likely have extreme difficulty in centrally imagining racially "other" characters, which also bodes ill for their real-world prospects for moral engagements concerning race.