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In Manvell, Roger ed. Morrison-Low, Alison D Photography: Photography and Culture , 6: Visual Studies , Stereoscopy versus paintings in the Victorian era. Exeter University Press, pp. Penny arcades, automatic machines and American salesmen. A Caribbean Journal of Criticism, Critical Humanities and Social Sciences, The Magazine of Independent Film, 23 1 , Rogers, Ariel Cinematic appeals: Media Psychology , Available online at http: Where is the screen, where is the film? Ross, Miriam 3D Cinema: Ross, Miriam 3D cinema: Invitation to the Voyage: The New Yorker , 19th June, http: An International Journal of Documentation, Princeton University Library Chronicle , 67 2 , Journal of the History of the Neurosciences , Pre-Raphaelites Re-Viewed , Manchester: Manchester University Press, pp.

Popular images of Maasai and Zulus across the Twentieth Century. Teleoperators and Virtual Environments , University of California Press. Is that a Question?

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The Museum Journal, Grey Room, 47, pp. Stereoscopic Society of America. Taylor, Roger George Washington Wilson, artist and photographer, Teulade, Vincent, Bothun, Deborah K. Timby, Kim 3D and animated lenticular photography: Tongue, Michael 3D expo Western Pennsylvania History , University of Massachusetts Press, pp.

Landscape Photography: Backpacking Utah Canyons with Large Format Film

Sight and Sound, History of Photography Wedel, Michael Sculpting with light: Indiana University Press, pp. Wenders, Wim A Film for Pina: Contributions to the physiology of vision, part the second: Willumson, Glenn Iron Muse: Wing, Paul Stereoscopes: The Magic Lantern Gazette , Related Video Shorts 0 Upload your video. Customer reviews There are no customer reviews yet. Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a customer review. Amazon Giveaway allows you to run promotional giveaways in order to create buzz, reward your audience, and attract new followers and customers.

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The essays are arranged in roughly chronological order, beginning with a study of Elizabethan and Jacobean maps, topographies and chorographies - analysed as spatial and temporal representations that document the different and often contradictory images of nationhood emerging in early modern Britain Klein.

In the 19 th century, British domestic travel writing and related forms of self-description became an important medium of the condition-of-England debate Kohl, Tetzeli. Finally, in our century, there have been new departures in various directions: The Family and Its Others. Work - Leisure - Identity. The Discovery of Britain. German Perspectives of the Study of British Cultures. Reading Littorial Space Christine Berberich, ed. Popular Cultures of the Nineteenth Century guest editors: Doris Feldmann and Christian Krug Contents: Renegotiating National History' Books Reviewed: Michael Pye , The Edge of the World.

Nature, Culture, and Politics in Contemporary Britain guest editors: A Personal Memoir' Books Reviewed: Images, Icons, Imaginations Vol. Polemics, Perspectives and Proposals guest editors: Bernd Lenz and Gesa Stedman Contents: Performing National Identity Vol.

Vol. 17, No. 2: Photography

Stephanie Trigg , Shame and Honor. Varieties of Cultural Appropriation Vol. Wolfram Schmidgen , Exquisite Mixture: Essays on Self and Pilgrimage Vol. Britain under Surveillance guest editor: How Powerful is Big Brother? David Barnard-Wills , Surveillance and Identity.

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Ben Carrington , Race, Sport and Polities: Commerce, Reflexivity and Professionalism 69 Books Reviewed: Between Firm and "Terminal Department Store"' Hadfield, Andrew , Amazons, Savages, and Machiavels. Travel and Colonial Writing in English, Gustav Klaus Frey, Walter, ed. Donald Taylor Black] Angela Krewani. National Identities guest editor: Ours is a brand new world of allatonceness. We now live in a global village Where, in this global maze of endlessly reproduced and ubiquitously available images, can we still identify the local cultural forms necessary to generate the collective dream known as national identity?

This, at least, seems almost inevitable if the national identities of a European island group are processed by those media which are by their very structure and economic set-up identified as global players. Some of the fascinating and alarming contradictions and overlappings, of the checks and balances between the global and the national, are displayed in the following essays: Cultural identities, these studies prove - if any proof was needed -, can hardly be constructed in national terms any longer: The Discovery of Britain guest editor: Deutsche Reiseberichte des Or present day society at large?

Such questions reveal the tensions between an apparent straightforwardness and the ambiguity of social semantics, exposing the discursive problem zones of contemporary culture and politics. One such problem zone, to which the present issue of JSBC is devoted, is masculinity. The groundswell of critical interest in the cultural texts that help to reinforce images of public manliness has been steadily increasing for some time now.

What has begun to emerge is a notion of masculinity as a plural concept hence the plural in the title of this volume , and as a far less stable category than has hitherto been assumed. Masculinity is revealed as a defensive construction Kramer that has cast off a gendered sexualised Other in a history of displacements that can be traced back at least as far as the early modern period Scholz.

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Geschlechterdifferenz in der literarischen Inszenierung Angelika Schlimmer. The Difference Within guest editor: Elmar Schenkel Regionalism has become a wildly contested topic. A diffuse concept in constant need of specification and application, regionalism is not merely an issue of scale but a question of values and qualities. In theory, it is meant to enable the negotiation between the Scylla of an increasingly homogenized culture and the Charybdis of atomizing individualism. But, as Chesterton knew, fresh divisions will accompany any form of successful unification: For we are for the first time near enough to feel the full force of the differences: This sense is, as Martin Green suggests in his contribution, checked and cross-cut by other post-industrial and post-modern developments: Two essays reflect contemporary economic and urban aspects of the region.

Eddie Cass discusses the revival of the inner city of Manchester and links his observations to the recent debate concerning the so-called heritage culture. Finally, Elmar Schenkel suggests that the essay, because of its amphibious nature as a genre, seems to be predestined to serve as a medium for such an equally amphibious concept as regionalism. Restructuring in West Yorkshire Anne E.

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Farnham - Portrait of an English Town H. An Introduction Claus-Ulrich Viol. The Difference Between guest editor: Christopher Harvie These days, to say in Western Europe that one is Scots, Welsh, or Irish, is usually to guarantee a warmth of response denied to the English. Is this part of a sinister continental conspiracy to reduce England to the dregs of football-patriotism, soap-operas and the tabloid press? Or is it that contemporary England seems simultaneously too variegated and too centralised an idea to grasp? Finally, Jochen Achilles, Horst W.

Drescher, and Christopher Harvie offer a survey of the current opportunities to study British regional culture s from Germany. Public Gain and Private Grief? Notes from the Scottish Republic H. The first two essays implicitly challenge a widespread but misguided conviction that has only recently been affirmed by Simon During in his Cultural Studies Reader London: Finally, Dirk Hoerder, taking his cue from American studies, outlines approaches and perspectives that differ substantially from those that have recently been presented in a British cultural studies context.

An Introductory Reader Gerd Stratmann. Though set in the mid 18 th century aboard a slave ship, it does not aim to hide its engagement with the Thatcher years: My image of the slave ship was based on the desire to find the perfect symbol for that entrepreneurial spirit. The word is compassion. This issue looks at the phenomenon from various disciplinary perspectives.

Two further contributors assess the impact of the Thatcherite era on their particular fields of study, respectively English literature Kohl and history Lahme.