1-20 of 44 Search Results for

horizontal hostility

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Journal Article
American Literature (2016) 88 (1): 93–125.
Published: 01 March 2016
... of Prodigal Daughters: Susanna Rowson's Early American Women (Omohundro Institute/Univ. of North Carolina Press, 2008). © 2016 by Duke University Press 2016 textual criticism radical feminism academic racism horizontal hostility References Alexander M. Jacqui . 2005 . Pedagogies...
Journal Article
American Literature (2011) 83 (1): 175–184.
Published: 01 March 2011
...- The New Queer Essentialism 177 ton describes this phenomenon as “growing sideways,” the horizontal and planar directions within which children maneuver while trapped within the delay of developmental, vertical growth. Growing sideways emerges as an incredibly rich and dynamic way...
Journal Article
American Literature (2017) 89 (2): 255–278.
Published: 01 June 2017
... would press her into performing knowledge work without her permission. When professors assign her essays without her knowledge or consent, she has noticed, academics may be helping sympathetic students tap into woman of color social networks, but meanwhile hostile students who would not dare push back...
Journal Article
American Literature (2018) 90 (2): 377–405.
Published: 01 June 2018
...-to-right, top-to-bottom sequence of four rows of three panels, or one can read across the two pages horizontally, reading them as four rows of six panels. 8 Visually, both readings are entirely plausible, given the minute range of the characters’ movement between any two panels, while the dialogue is so...
FIGURES
Journal Article
American Literature (2023) 95 (2): 397–413.
Published: 01 June 2023
... tissue because of the need for human-like discernment in some tasks, “so they made us smarter. The anxiety and depression were side effects” (Artificial Condition, 20). Frankissstein discusses the Luddites in sections attributed to Mary Shelley, reminding us that their hostility was not about...
Journal Article
American Literature (2024) 96 (2): 297–324.
Published: 01 June 2024
... for uncontrollable proliferation (and concomitant containment efforts), for the effects of American tourism, for the implications of unearthed historical trauma—and, as the friends variously suffer the torments of being trapped as prey, for the communication of physical states and sensations. Like a hostile nervous...
Journal Article
American Literature (2014) 86 (3): 551–581.
Published: 01 September 2014
... that “the local color is properly subordinated to story”—when we read examples like these, we encounter the persistence of a patriarchal and idealist hostility to the aesthetic of the detail (Gilder 1878, 429; Lathrop 1884, 120; “Miss Howe’s Atalanta in the South” 1886, 142...
Journal Article
American Literature (2023) 95 (2): 281–303.
Published: 01 June 2023
.... This genealogy is another reason that, in this age of AI, although there are more horizontal and representational forms of diversity—diverse platforms to view more diverse content created, produced, and represented by more diverse talent—the effect is not necessarily a leveling of power and opening of access...
FIGURES
Journal Article
American Literature (2022) 94 (2): 357–380.
Published: 01 June 2022
... is more than just a negative affect—it is “linked to depression, anxiety and interpersonal hostility . . . an increased vulnerability to health problems . . . and even to suicide” (Rokach 2011 : 70). In fact, loneliness is now closely associated with a range of negative health outcomes—with one 2017...
Journal Article
American Literature (2000) 72 (4): 813–841.
Published: 01 December 2000
... defined’’ as fascism.5 Russell Berman, for example, makes the case that although fascism is ‘‘hostil[e] to particular identity it celebrates the ‘‘incarnation of the will in the body of the leader 6 Infact,itis precisely...
Journal Article
American Literature (2000) 72 (4): 751–782.
Published: 01 December 2000
... fugitive’s salvation demonstrates the superiority of the Southern patriarchal ideal, with its vertically structured alliances across race and social class, over the horizontal, Tseng 2000.12.5 11:42 DST:103 768...
Journal Article
American Literature (2006) 78 (4): 691–692.
Published: 01 December 2006
... as a metaphor for both the indiffer- ence or hostility of the reluctant host country and the characters’ broader unfamiliarity with the new culture they are about to enter. I begin my contribution with this enduring trope of the under- dressed migrant because this shopworn figure (a cliché really) re...
Journal Article
American Literature (2006) 78 (4): 693–695.
Published: 01 December 2006
...—for the new world that now confronts them. This lack of preparation, whether the nar- rative presents it sympathetically (as naïveté) or unkindly (as igno- rance), almost always functions as a metaphor for both the indiffer- ence or hostility of the reluctant host country and the characters’ broader...
Journal Article
American Literature (2006) 78 (4): 695–698.
Published: 01 December 2006
...—for the new world that now confronts them. This lack of preparation, whether the nar- rative presents it sympathetically (as naïveté) or unkindly (as igno- rance), almost always functions as a metaphor for both the indiffer- ence or hostility of the reluctant host country and the characters’ broader...
Journal Article
American Literature (2006) 78 (4): 699–700.
Published: 01 December 2006
...—for the new world that now confronts them. This lack of preparation, whether the nar- rative presents it sympathetically (as naïveté) or unkindly (as igno- rance), almost always functions as a metaphor for both the indiffer- ence or hostility of the reluctant host country and the characters’ broader...
Journal Article
American Literature (2006) 78 (4): 701–703.
Published: 01 December 2006
...—for the new world that now confronts them. This lack of preparation, whether the nar- rative presents it sympathetically (as naïveté) or unkindly (as igno- rance), almost always functions as a metaphor for both the indiffer- ence or hostility of the reluctant host country and the characters’ broader...
Journal Article
American Literature (2006) 78 (4): 704–707.
Published: 01 December 2006
...—for the new world that now confronts them. This lack of preparation, whether the nar- rative presents it sympathetically (as naïveté) or unkindly (as igno- rance), almost always functions as a metaphor for both the indiffer- ence or hostility of the reluctant host country and the characters’ broader...
Journal Article
American Literature (2006) 78 (4): 707–709.
Published: 01 December 2006
...—for the new world that now confronts them. This lack of preparation, whether the nar- rative presents it sympathetically (as naïveté) or unkindly (as igno- rance), almost always functions as a metaphor for both the indiffer- ence or hostility of the reluctant host country and the characters’ broader...
Journal Article
American Literature (2006) 78 (4): 709–711.
Published: 01 December 2006
...—for the new world that now confronts them. This lack of preparation, whether the nar- rative presents it sympathetically (as naïveté) or unkindly (as igno- rance), almost always functions as a metaphor for both the indiffer- ence or hostility of the reluctant host country and the characters’ broader...
Journal Article
American Literature (2006) 78 (4): 712–714.
Published: 01 December 2006
...—for the new world that now confronts them. This lack of preparation, whether the nar- rative presents it sympathetically (as naïveté) or unkindly (as igno- rance), almost always functions as a metaphor for both the indiffer- ence or hostility of the reluctant host country and the characters’ broader...