Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 3 of 3 items :

  • "Visual Studies" x
  • Anglo-American Literature, general x
Clear All

” (Stewart 1990: 28) its due, while embracing the goal of finding a language for “sonicity” (Cuddy- Keane 2000: 70). In its concentration on the representation of sounds in literary texts, Resonant Alterities is interested in both in the semantics of sound and in the sonicity of language. Following Jonathan Sterne in his rejection of the “audiovisual litany” (Sterne 2003: 14) and its inscribed dichotomy, this book aims to supplement insights gained by visuality studies – bearing in mind necessary renegotiations of power relations attached to the concept of

are non-discrete as categories and differ in kind – are comparable as ‘positions of interest’. One of these positions of interest within Sound Studies is characterised by scep- ticism towards or tiredness with Visual Studies and their analytic vocabularies, es- pecially if they have incorporated post-structuralist theory. There are at least three variations of this position: the first is hostile, as it identifies post-structuralist theory or/and Visual Studies as its inexorable ‘other’. It seems driven by the desire to ar- gue that the direction in which the

It’: Pat Barker’s Double Vision and the Ethics of Visuality.” Studies in the Novel 44.1 (2012): 80-99. JSTOR. Web. 10 March 2017. Keegan, John.The Iraq War. London: Hutchinson, 2004. Print. Keeton, Patricia, and Peter Scheckner.AmericanWarCinemaandMedia Since Vietnam. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. Print. Kellner, Douglas. Cinema Wars: Hollywood Film and Politics in the Bush-Cheney Era. Malden: Wiley-Blackwell, 2010. Print. Kelly, John. “Popular Culture, Sport and the ‘Hero’-fication of British Militarism.” Sociology 47.4 (2012): 722-738. Sage Journals. Web