Search Results for affective habitus
1-20 of 27 Search Results for
Cultural Politics (1 November 2014) 10 (3): 287–299.
Published: 01 November 2014
... fruition, an affective oceanic habitus needs to be mobilized. Drawing on cultural references to the entanglement of humans and oceans, this article attempts to model what such affective habitus might entail. © 2014 Duke University Press 2014 more-than-human oceanic affective habitus practices of...
Cultural Politics (1 November 2013) 9 (3): 313–322.
Published: 01 November 2013
...Christine Berberich; Neil Campbell; Robert Hudson This essay examines, in Ben Highmore's words, the implications of “a materialist turn towards the immaterial, towards affect, towards thinglyness, the senses” and how this might be determined by “the social world that produced them.” In viewing the...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2007) 3 (1): 51–70.
Published: 01 March 2007
... impossibly remote. In either case, what is highlighted is the incapacity of mere signifiers to channel anything like an authentic sense of the affective and somatic character of combat to today's reader. As I have noted, however, McEwan has long taken the view that the power of linguistic representation in...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2015) 11 (1): 111–125.
Published: 01 March 2015
... music pedagogies and outline a four-year experiment in developing a pedagogical experience economy to illustrate a theoretical position informed by John Dewey’s theory of experience, Pierre Bourdieu’s theory of habitus and capital, and recent work in economic geography on epistemic communities. We argue...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2015) 11 (2): 275–292.
Published: 01 July 2015
...Enda McCaffrey This article rereads Paul Virilio, drawing on the distinction between topography and topology to argue a case for Virilio as a rewriter of modernity. Invoking Jean-François Lyotard’s notion of rewriting modernity as an unbroken process of accumulation founded on affective life in “Re...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2019) 15 (2): 162–183.
Published: 01 July 2019
... replenish the cognitive, affective, and/or communicative energies strained by the current crisis of social reproduction. © 2019 Duke University Press 2019 music social reproduction historical materialism music streaming In June 2014 the digital streaming service Songza was purchased by...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2005) 1 (2): 243–246.
Published: 01 July 2005
..., consider Washington himself, global hero and first US celebrity, in his farewell address to the nation after his second term in office had ended and on the eve of the first nonmonarchical peaceful transfer of executive power: That nation which indulges towards another an habitual hatred or an habitual...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2018) 14 (2): 281–284.
Published: 01 July 2018
... simple distinctions between affect, emotion, and feeling (cf. Shouse 2005 ), Highmore immediately makes clear that mood and feeling—the two core operating concepts—are not merely subjective or biographical but, as their use in ordinary parlance suggests, “often relate to collective and social experience...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2015) 11 (2): 246–259.
Published: 01 July 2015
... on the technological platform (text/image/sound/kinesis) and involve the specific technological capacity for the facilitation of data but also for the transformative potential of the technology of transmission (analog, digital, bioautonomous) to affect the user. Transmissions affect habituation of...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2010) 6 (1): 23–46.
Published: 01 March 2010
... society of prisoners: T]he enormous scope of musical activities that existed […] explores hierarchies and other patterns of power within inmate communities, and illustrates how a variety of social and political factors affected the ways in which different groups could make use of music. ( Gilbert 2005: 2...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2014) 10 (1): 92–104.
Published: 01 March 2014
... present subjectivations is to free “things” from their existing attachments and uses, thus liberating the subjects from their habitual subjectivizing relation. Freeing “things” from their role as centers of subjectivation means returning these things to new potential uses. However, relations between...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2019) 15 (2): 184–201.
Published: 01 July 2019
... economized and securitized world, than coming across a despotic imperative that blurs the distinction between law and unlaw. Thus populations seem to have adopted a habitual obedience to the dictates of the market and the state authorities. Ours is a world that can live with “strong” leaders, some of whom...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2019) 15 (1): 29–47.
Published: 01 March 2019
... consisted of stories of the “new aesthetes” who have seized the opportunities afforded by their wealth to emulate the aesthetic habitus of the professional middle class. This was typically carried out within established cultural fields such as art collecting. For instance, an American billionaire (whose new...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2018) 14 (1): 90–94.
Published: 01 March 2018
... fascist regime (1922–43). Marinetti founded the cult of speed and the “new man,” which, determined to halt the affectation and debauchery of the dominant aesthetic styles, he led from 1909 until his death by cardiac arrest in Bellagio on December 2, 1944. Yet it was Marinetti’s establishment of the...
Cultural Politics (1 November 2007) 3 (3): 327–356.
Published: 01 November 2007
... Medusa and meditate upon it as an icon of present being – a demand that corresponds to the spirit of the century, in which the basic affect of philosophy changes from astonishment to horror. Admittedly, ancient astonishment was never wholly free from dark affects, and it must already have been something...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2018) 14 (2): 263–273.
Published: 01 July 2018
.... Some people will call me impotent, or say I have no balls” (657). He reflected often on this. “What, in my eyes, prevents black women from being really exciting is that they are habitually too naked, and that making love with them would put nothing social at stake. To make love with a white woman is to...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2005) 1 (1): 101–118.
Published: 01 March 2005
... program to exchange files by an eighteen-year-old American (Shawn Fanning) sent the film industry and the music industry respectively reeling into hysterical disorder. The Davids in this case are small and young; the Goliaths are huge, powerful and rich, having at their disposal resources that habitually...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2008) 4 (1): 25–46.
Published: 01 March 2008
...-themselves). De-familiarization proposed a slap-in-the-face shock effect, a momentary surprise meant to transform habitual thought into awareness. But awareness of what? Refamiliarization asks images to show the contingent relations of complex systems, to expose vectors and forces of interests, desires...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2012) 8 (1): 45–60.
Published: 01 March 2012
... something, even if the others did not, and this is certainly how his girlfriend responds. In Butler's terms, the men's response is significant because, as she conceives it, moral responsibility presupposes affect—it is only because we are moved emotionally that we act ethically, she argues. If we are...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2012) 8 (2): 193–206.
Published: 01 July 2012
...). Burroughs aims to evoke what the cultural critic Raj Chandarlapaty calls (progressively, for its own Cold War era) an immersion in street phrases, cross-cultural emotions, subterranean sites, subliminal consciousness, affects of flight, self-transformation, terror, and risk, all so as “to suggest that [such...