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Interweaving Methodologies: New Approaches to Visual Literacy in Medieval Manuscript Reception Anna Dow Abstract It is a vast shame that, despite an increasing demand for interdisciplinary study, there is still a somewhat stringent attitude towards any study that affiliates itself equally

In: Learning to See: The Meanings, Modes and Methods of Visual Literacy

Part 1 Creative Writing, Empowerment, Discovery Writing Development Before School through the Lens of a ‘Lived Experience’ Methodology Phil Fitzsimmons Abstract Utilising an approach grounded in the naturalistic paradigm, this qualitative study illuminates the writing

In: Why do We Write as We Write? Paradigms, Power, Poetics, Praxis
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interpretation of the discipline-specific methodologies of performance and therapy. Using three case studies we consider the performance of trauma: as the replication of experience; its affect on the maker, the performer, and the audience of the work; and questions that touch upon power, perception, and

In: Is this a Culture of Trauma? An Interdisciplinary Perspective
This volume was first published by Inter-Disciplinary Press in 2013.

The Many Facets of Storytelling: Global Reflections on Narrative Complexity explores a range of issues around narratives and their uses in various contexts and aspects of life. The premise for this volume is that human beings are storytelling creatures and stories or narratives are part of our daily lives and have been for centuries. From this starting point, the authors in this volume offer their explorations, reflections and findings from research and practice across disciplines and continents. Certain functions of stories are uncovered - education, social change and identity formation, for example. Some specific uses of narratives are investigated, such as in research methodology and representations in the media. Finally, other narratives are offered for themselves, as performances and (auto)biographical reflections. The chapters in this volume illustrate the many meanings of storytelling, and thus account for the layers of complexity that are inevitable when we discuss narratives.
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, which stressed the common Euro- pean culture. Romantic scholars applied the new methodologies to vernacular texts and this in its turn led to ‘national’ philologies which began to lead their own lives. Let me begin by generalising, just a little bit, about the difference be- tween facts and

In: Editing the Nation’s Memory

Research methodology offers a framework for understanding how the creative writer-academic can facilitate community building through the use of digital tools. Key Words: creative writing, locative literature, QR codes, writing communities, textual communities, digital narratives. ***** 1

In: Storying Humanity: Narratives of Culture and Society
This volume was first published by Inter-Disciplinary Press in 2011.

The papers collected in this volume document the exchange and development of ideas that comprised the 5th Global Conference on Visions of Humanity in Cyberculture, Cyberspace, and Science Fiction, hosted at Mansfield College, Oxford, United Kingdom, in July 2010. As in the past, the conference was driven by questions related to how cyberculture, cyberspace and science fiction can provide new insights into the nature of what it is to be human and the understanding of what it means for human beings to live in communities. In addition to these recurring themes, there is just as importantly a disposition that is shared by those participating in this volume. The authors, as well the writers, thinkers, and filmmakers they consider in their essays, demonstrate an intrepid and inquisitive approach that tests age-old questions within the rapidly expanding, but still vaguely defined spaces that new technologies have afforded us. Moreover, in many ways, the conference and present volume reflect their subject, which has always been situated self-consciously and comfortably between the receding boundaries that have traditionally served both to delineate various academic disciplines and to distinguish real scholarship from popular discourse. Thus, as evidenced in the chapters of this volume, the conference benefited from the participation of delegates who represented a variety of fields, methodologies, and perspectives.
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interrupt straightforward interpretations of what Celia Hunt has called writer identities1 and point towards the impossibility of maintaining some kind of ‘pure’ methodological position / identity in relation to creative writing. The research contributes to the theoretical discussion of creative writing

In: Spectrums and Spaces of Writing

phenomena from a distinctive methodology. Subsurface strata include historical events, present conditions, and texts in various media. We also pay attention to different models of response: criminal justice, international war crimes trials, reparations, and truth and reconciliation commissions. These

In: Live Evil: Of Magic and Men

interpretation of a text/narration differ in methodology, outcome and the different ways the audience perceives and receives in each case. Key Words: Narrative, environment, story, process, scenography, analysis, research, narrativity, narration. ***** 1. Introduction This chapter deals with the

In: Staged Experiences