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Genre (2004) 37 (2): 331–340.
Published: 01 June 2004
...Jacques Derrida; Timothy S. Murphy COPYRIGHT © 2005 BY THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA 2005 PLAY—THE FIRST NAME 1 JULY 1997 JACQUES DERRIDA TRANSLATED BY TIMOTHY S. MURPHY1 Translator's Note: Derrida wrote "Play—The First Name" in response to Cole- man's invitation for him...
Genre (2002) 35 (2): 283–307.
Published: 01 June 2002
...Saba Bahar THE "VALUE OF A NAME:" THE REPRESENTATION OF POLITICAL ECONOMY IN MARIA EDGEWORTH'S THE ABSENTEE SABA BAHAR, UNIVERSITY OF GENEVA Maria Edgeworth's "The Cherry Orchard" (1801) is one of the first attempts to popularize political economy. Explaining Adam...
Genre (2005) 38 (1-2): 115–143.
Published: 01 March 2005
... .'' The Standard Edition of the Complete Psychological Works of Sigmund Freud . Vol. 20 . Ed. Strachey James . London : Hogarth , 1959 . Frier David . `` Righting Wrongs, Re-Writing Meaning and Reclaiming the City in Saramago's Blindness and All the Names .'' Portuguese Literary and Cultural...
Genre (2012) 45 (3): 423–441.
Published: 01 December 2012
... of departure for a tale of historical and epistemological transformation. Following this idea, the article shows how the use of visual tropes to create meaning and definition (in a word, to name) is inherent to the narration of the epistemic rupture, and more specifically, it analyzes how this epistemic change...
Genre (2011) 44 (2): 105–128.
Published: 01 June 2011
... under the name of secularism, especially the degree of enchantment experienced by subjects in the century leading up to the Reformation. The complex series of responses to miraculous Eucharists in the Wilsnack blood cult and in the Croxton Play of the Sacrament demonstrate that skepticism...
Genre (2014) 47 (3): 407–430.
Published: 01 December 2014
..., even Gothic, situations if women do not wield the control denoted by the name. Southern Mother, Lethal Fetus; or, How Birth Control Makes a Modernist out of Flannery O’Connor aimee armande wilson, florida state university John L. Thomas’s Marriage and Rhythm (1957) presents a decidedly...
Genre (2016) 49 (2): 117–134.
Published: 01 July 2016
... on Lovecraft's literary and critical work and the pulp magazine Weird Tales that gave the genre its name; Weird Transition (1940–80), a period marked by the apparent decline of the genre but that actually sees the migration of weird elements into a broad range of genre and media practices; and New Weird (1980...
Genre (2016) 49 (2): 213–229.
Published: 01 July 2016
... embodiments. Such affects are all that remain of the individual human subject under neoliberalism, and the ceaseless, directionless transformations wrought upon Koja's characters by their experimentation with the incomprehensible “Funhole” named in the book's title result in no integration of identity...
Genre (2017) 50 (1): 139–152.
Published: 01 April 2017
...Robert Mitchell Noting a key development that decisively distances the Victorian “crisis of information” from our own, namely, the emergence of a technical concept of information between the 1920s and the 1940s, Mitchell focuses on the efforts of this special issue's contributors to capture...
Genre (2017) 50 (2): 153–179.
Published: 01 July 2017
..., which have been widely accepted by critics. Rather, the author situates Mankell's Wallander series in the literary tradition named by Ernest Mandel as the “disintegrative” thriller, which Mandel sees emerging in response to late capitalism's restructuring of electoral politics and in the context...
Genre (2018) 51 (2): 105–131.
Published: 01 July 2018
..., it suggests, names an interpretational hesitation between generic frames like comedy and tragedy. In his bawdy double entendres, James provides a kind of resting place from what Susan Sontag has called the “excruciating” tonal textures of his major phase. Copyright © 2018 by University of Oklahoma 2018...
Genre (2020) 53 (1): 1–25.
Published: 01 April 2020
...—as it relates to an analogous formal process here named the sensorytextual screen . The author shows how presumptions of what constitutes an abled body inflect the (dis)abled realism of Joyce’s novel, which at once depicts and mocks ableist presumptions. Representations of blindness, sight, and low vision thus...
Genre (2006) 39 (2): 329–346.
Published: 01 June 2006
... ): 147 - 58 . Lorde Audre . `` A New Spelling of Our Name .'' March 1985 . Frontline Feminism 1975-1995 . Ed. Kahn Karen . San Francisco : Aunt Lute Books . 1995 . Lorde Audre . Zami: A New Spelling of My Name . Berkeley : Crossing Press , 1982 . Moraga Cherríe...
Genre (2007) 40 (3-4): 101–128.
Published: 01 September 2007
.... The accusation that Tamar "has played the harlot" — which initially Judah uncritically, unwittingly accepts — tells the exact truth, though hardly the whole story. The three other named ancestresses of the pregnant Mary's Judahite-Davidic betrothed in Matthew 1 might face sim- ilar charges: Canaanite...
Genre (2006) 39 (1): 141–162.
Published: 01 March 2006
... of a series of narratives, each of which is linked to the next only by a place, a name, a statement, or image, in what becomes—to use the closest analogy—a narrative relay. Received aurally, these frequently overlap- ping narratives would combine to cacophonous effect. Drawing out the visual and oral...
Genre (2007) 40 (1-2): 1–29.
Published: 01 March 2007
... argue that domestic tragedy responds to an alternative if coterminous source of concern: through pervasive naming of places associated with the prevention and detection of historical crimes, domestic tragedy counters anxieties about law and order in an increasingly unfamiliar cityscape. Indeed...
Genre (2003) 36 (1-2): 1–27.
Published: 01 March 2003
... to follow the lead of his source text: This false juge, that highte Apius, (So was his name, for this is no fable, But knowen for historial thyng notable; The sentence of it sooth is, out of doute) (VI. 154-7) In a sense, there is nothing...
Genre (2021) 54 (1): 111–137.
Published: 01 April 2021
... reviewers overlook when they mischaracterize her voice as a teenager's. 4 Filtered through the critical lens of extended hindsight, the narrative benefits from the wisdom of age and from the development of vocabularies and opportunities to name abusive behavior. Moreover, her narration is not merely...
Genre (2021) 54 (1): 89–109.
Published: 01 April 2021
... placing another character in the novel's foreground. For, as we soon learn, Nao requires a very particular kind of reader. The novel opens with Nao introducing herself and directly addressing that reader: “Hi! My name is Nao, and I am a time being. . . . A time being is someone who lives in time...
Genre (2017) 50 (2): 239–265.
Published: 01 July 2017
... novel We Need New Names, Helon Habila, also a transna- tional African novelist, takes the author to task for uncritically engaging in what he characterizes as a market-driven desire for “poverty porn.” It is almost as if, Habila argues, Bulawayo has “a palpable anxiety to cover every ‘African...