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Valencia’s Teatro Princesa in 1913. An ex- tensive tour of Andalusia and Africa then followed with a classical reper- toire which included José Zorilla’s sentimental drama, Don Juan Tenorio. Classical pieces, including Calderón’s Life is a d ream [La vida es sueño] and Ventura de la Vega’s The man of the

In: Morality and Justice
Author: John McGrath

gives itself a place. It is by means of them that society constitutes a system of norms, institutions in the broad- est sense of the term, values, orientations, and goals of collective life as well as of individual life. At their core are to be found in each instance social imaginary significations

In: Morality and Justice
Author: Andrea Pinotti

life cycle’ of styles, according to a biological model of birth, growth, decay and death, or a seasonal scheme of spring, summer, autumn and winter. Vasari explicitly aims at identifying stylistic features in describing modes and manners (‘i modi, le arie, le maniere, i tratti e le 1 Jás Elsner

In: Art History and Visual Studies in Europe
Author: Tania Becker

their work and a constant threat and danger of incarceration. Throughout these years, many withdrew into private life or emigrated abroad. Nearly no exhibi- tions took place in public space. Hou Hanru 侯瀚如 (born in ), one of the organizers of the exhibition China / Avant-Garde, commented on the

Open Access
In: Taking Offense
Author: Janelle Reinelt

complete and ac- curate enough to be definitive on the one hand, and capable of signaling its own limitations as partial on the other, has motivated critique of the very attempt to account for the events. But it is impossible to represent events in the public arena without constructing a narrative if

In: Beyond Evidence

the Twin Towers or, more recently in , the destruction of a temple in Palmyra at the hands of IS militants, politically or religiously motivated iconoclastic acts have always taken place and always will. Moreover, art has often unwittingly or, in the avant-garde movements of the th century

Open Access
In: Taking Offense

, students and particularly principals would be motivated to imitate Miki’s successful money-raising strategies. A very interesting play aimed at middle class men (and women) is Ōyake no inochi (A Public Life, 1941).15 It opens with a scene of children singing a song about tonarigumi (neighborhood

In: Propaganda Performed: Kamishibai in Japan's Fifteen-Year War
Author: Mary Luckhurst

is still banned in Guern- sey, the grounds of ‘bad language’ being cited as the reason, even though it is clear that this is a thinly-veiled excuse to justify an act of politically motivated censorship. This article will focus on the moral crisis that surrounds the reception of Pascal’s play, a

In: Morality and Justice
Author: Jojada Verrips

holding the sacrificial knife ready to cut the sacrificial lamb’s throat.«  Against this background, it is in fact rather surprising that the insight that images »want« something from us and/or »do« something with us, as if they were a particular kind of living beings, is presented time and again as

Open Access
In: Taking Offense
Author: Nigel Saint

the bird, the desert and the infusion of life by light and breath . In Litres, geometric engravings accompany the passion of the text. 90 e.. Nigel Saint I ~/ Fig. 5. Pierre Lecu ire, A rt poetiqu«. Drypoinr etch ings by Ge nevieve fuse. Paris: Pierre Lecui re, 1995. Paris: Collect ion of Pierre

In: On Verbal / Visual Representation