Search Results for potter
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Cultural Politics (1 November 2006) 2 (3): 395–398.
Published: 01 November 2006
...Andrew Openshaw The Rebel Sell: How the Counterculture Became Consumer Culture , Heath Joseph Potter Andrew , Chichester : Capstone Publishing Limited , 2005 , 352 pages, £16.99, PB ISBN 1–84112–654–3 © BERG 2005 PRINTED IN THE UK 2006 Using a rich selection of political philosophy...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2016) 12 (1): 98–109.
Published: 01 March 2016
... earthenware that originated among the Staffordshire potters of England’s Regency era, in the 1820s. The term is derived from the blue glaze that “flowed” during the firing process. See Snyder 2015 . Spode is a pottery company based in Stoke-on-Trent, which was founded by Josiah Spode (1733–97) in 1770...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2005) 1 (2): 193–214.
Published: 01 July 2005
... content can reach audiences. James Wilsdon notes another aspect of the materiality of IP distribution, again involving business-to-business (B2B) trade: Back in July , Amazon.com teamed up with Federal Express to deliver 250,000 copies of the new Harry Potter book to eager US fans. True to the...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2005) 1 (2): 215–232.
Published: 01 July 2005
... of conventional wisdom is that judges apply an enlightened rationality – they make a judgement, and their deliberations establish a short list of the best and a worthy winner. One Whitbread judge explained his role: “I think Harry Potter is derivative, dull and boring. That may make me a pompous...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2006) 2 (1): 29–48.
Published: 01 March 2006
... concurred with Kennan's view that the United States perceived Asia's troubles across an unbridgeable divide of history, affluence, and knowledge. With only 11 percent of Americans working in agriculture, David Potter noted, the frontier that shaped the national character now lay in the city (1954: 27). To...
Cultural Politics (1 November 2012) 8 (3): 361–373.
Published: 01 November 2012
... the enragé Freiburg wunderkind, the inverter of Michel Foucault, updater of Heidegger, avatar of Friedrich Nietzsche—and he was about to be lectured on the riverside exploits of Rat, Mole, and Toad. What next? Beatrix Potter? Barrett had loved her tales too. But the doorbell rang, guests arrived...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2010) 6 (1): 49–64.
Published: 01 March 2010
... Beckham, Victoria Beckham (Posh), Frank Lampard, Keira Knightly, David Tennant, Paris Hilton, Lewis Hamilton, Sugababes, and Leona Lewis. The success of the Harry Potter books and films meant that the actor Daniel Radcliffe was particularly popular among primary age children. David Beckham appears...
Cultural Politics (1 November 2005) 1 (3): 257–278.
Published: 01 November 2005
... figures of English folklore enjoying renewed popularity through Harry Potter and Tolkien's Lord of the Rings saga, as well as to gnomes, dwarves, hobgoblins, and household familiars that populate continental European folklore more generally. The Leprechaun is a “first cousin” of “Robin Goodfellow” the...
Cultural Politics (1 November 2013) 9 (3): 337–356.
Published: 01 November 2013
..., where speaking includes a number of enunciations other than literal speech ( 1972: 49 ). Moreover, those practices and enunciations cohere into what Jonathan Potter calls an “interpretive repertoire,” within which public arguments about roadside memorials legitimately can be enunciated (quoted in Rose...
Cultural Politics (1 July 2016) 12 (2): 233–252.
Published: 01 July 2016
Cultural Politics (1 July 2009) 5 (2): 179–198.
Published: 01 July 2009
... figure joined the world of Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Harry Potter (something that would horrify the Christian right, no doubt), of Star Wars, Lord of the Rings, and Planet of the Apes. It was also set alongside, among others, Robocop, Jason Voorhees ( Friday 13 th ), Hellboy, Freddy Krueger...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2019) 15 (1): 72–87.
Published: 01 March 2019
...; a smattering of Japanese, including a family in the basement with a boy who plays the piano; a Jewish New Yorker who moved away; a talented woman potter; an old lady at number 7, who “may still be alive”; a Canadian couple, one of whom has a job in Brussels. Harriet strikes the pose of an interested...
Cultural Politics (1 March 2012) 8 (1): 1–43.
Published: 01 March 2012