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stereotype

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Journal Article
Qui Parle (2010) 18 (2): 215–248.
Published: 01 December 2010
... the other as pro- jected text—and a projection only to the extent that our fear of traumatized loss (of being exposed to the stereotypical other) re- quires fetishism to be representable at all—meets the singular vio- lence of repudiation. And so, by way of an exergue...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2004) 14 (2): 177–204.
Published: 01 December 2004
... no defense and alerts even the "squarest of squares" of Armstrong's real star :e vis-a-vis what must then be primarily a visible form of self-mockery. Can the stereotype of the black entertainer always be suc- cessfully turned in the manner Ellison implies Armstrong...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2003) 13 (2): 137–142.
Published: 01 December 2003
..., ed. Catherine Lloyd (Irvine: Fine Art Gallery, University of California, 1993), 15. 6 For more on this dynamic, which is part and parcel of the production of stereotype, see Homi K. Bhabha, "The Other Question: Stereotype, Discrimination...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2011) 19 (2): 191–222.
Published: 01 December 2011
... the blatant racism, classism, and ableism these compari- sons espouse? I fi nd myself wondering why animals exist as such negative points of reference for us, animals who themselves are vic- tims of unthinkable oppressions and stereotypes. In David Lynch’s 1980 classic Elephant Man...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2012) 21 (1): 151–184.
Published: 01 June 2012
... describes, “confronted with a pose, the gaze itself is im- mobilized, brought to a standstill.”20 Similarly threatening, but on the other side of the gender spectrum, lies the corporeal code of the stereotypically effeminate “pose of the queer” in the fi rst half of the twentieth century: men...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2012) 20 (2): 19–33.
Published: 01 December 2012
... this specularity reveals that generating a reading comes back to letting oneself be poisoned by the double aporia of a genealogical inversion and the production of a stereotype. It’s as if the poem reminds all those who might believe that they have produced a reading that they have done...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2020) 29 (1): 65–94.
Published: 01 June 2020
... reflection.” 3 “Such demarcation”—between “theory” or critique and affect and attachment—“distort[s] and stereotype[s] theory, therefore foreclosing an appreciation of the extent to which theory itself grapples with the issue of living enactment.” 4 Furthermore, any interpretive act is necessarily...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2008) 17 (1): 199–221.
Published: 01 June 2008
.... Critics have also noted that faces are most often presented in frontal view, their sides symmetrical, features inexpressive, stark, and stereotyped, and eyes open wide, as though staring at the view- er. This is also common in the carved figures, statues, and masks of African or Oceanic tribal art...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2010) 18 (2): 29–54.
Published: 01 December 2010
... eclipsed the quieter daily practices of women. The Indian and the state versions of communal land rights were both masculine and emphasized territoriality, advocating the act of mapping and cataloging of the Indian universe. They created a “modern” stereotype of the Indian...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2015) 23 (2): 215–227.
Published: 01 December 2015
...- tigating the operative elements fl owing underneath the activities associated with intelligence. . . . In so doing, we seek to undermine the stereotypical usage of the word ‘intelligence.’ In short, if labor is tilling a fi eld, then the labor of intelligence is tending a garden...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2007) 16 (2): 5–38.
Published: 01 December 2007
... sundry still. They typically bring together persons of West African, European, and Maghrebine descent — "black, blanc, beur," as they are sometimes referred to stereotypically — but also of a wide range of other origins. It is common for them to count fifteen to thirty...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2013) 21 (2): 178–192.
Published: 01 December 2013
... actor- network; but he also becomes part of hers. Mialet’s book makes eminently clear the reciprocity of subjectivity. Meanwhile, Mialet elegantly uses ant to critique the all-too- modernist and perhaps- even- solipsistic stereotype we have in the humanities of the scientist as isolated agent...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2011) 19 (2): 309–325.
Published: 01 December 2011
..., ultimately making a travesty of stereotypically “French” concerns with existence, time, and fi nitude. This is unfortunate given that the emergent disaster of anthropogenic climate change does indeed pose essential ques- tions about the status of the human, historical temporality, and the limits...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2017) 26 (2): 535–552.
Published: 01 December 2017
... conflicting. Despite Chua’s—and other economically privileged characters’—identification with the spirit of immigrant work ethic, Chua makes an effort to distance herself from the habits of these stereotypical embodiments of Asian immigrant behaviors, as such behaviors jeopardize her status as part of the US...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2019) 28 (2): 241–280.
Published: 01 December 2019
... va yād / Ham cho zangī dar sīyāh rūyi to shad / Dar sīyāhī zangī zon āsūdī ast / Ku ze zad u asl / Zangī būdah ast / On ke rūzī shāhid u khush rū buvad / Gar sīyāh gardad tadaruk jū buvad” ( Rūmī, Mas̲navī-i maʿnavī , 5:817–19 ). 60. As Southgate points out, the explanation that “stereotypes...
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Journal Article
Qui Parle (2021) 30 (2): 421–438.
Published: 01 December 2021
... to the caricatural or the stereotypical.” 5 In their second monographs, Katharine Breen and Nicolette Zeeman—respectively, professor of English at Northwestern and professor of medieval and Renaissance English at Cambridge—interrogate the plasticity of medieval personification instantiated in the allegorical...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2010) 18 (2): 121–146.
Published: 01 December 2010
...-informed in adopting Eurocentric clas- sist and racist stereotypes that assumed the poverty of U.S. people of color’s cultural, intellectual, and political work, and especially effacing women of color’s and queer work. The rest of the all-male panel in fact did not integrate...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2013) 21 (2): 1–25.
Published: 01 December 2013
... as holy singers and dancers” to the architec- ture of “temple and churches as the largest of all buildings . . . and with the structural forms becoming stereotyped [and thus style- forming] through magical effi cacy.” As artistic practices differenti- ate themselves from the myths...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2015) 24 (1): 63–88.
Published: 01 June 2015
...,” Lê Espiritu: A Conversation with Steven Salaita 69 reclaiming and reworking this racist stereotype of Arabs and Arab Americans. Throughout the book you off er multiple ways of under- standing this concept of the uncultured. For example: “Becoming uncultured is what happens in the United...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2011) 19 (2): 57–84.
Published: 01 December 2011
... life continue on solely in virtual reality, the result would be “psy- chotic.” Thus, virtual reality for Morton seems to be a convenient if stereotyped point for comparison, one that does little to recog- nize not only the kinds of technologies extant in today’s games and digital...