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Although the investigation of emotions has rarely been the focus of modern narrative theory, studies analyzing represented emotions in narratives do get published from time to time. For a long time, the study of readers’ emotions was practically non-existent, as the methodological apparatus was

In: Negative Emotions in the Reception of Fictional Narratives

Untersuchungen am lebenden menschlichen Körper als Prozeßmaßregel “. In: Zeitschrift für die gesamte Strafrechtswissenschaft 15 , S. 471 – 504 . Ben-Israel , Isaac ( 1989 ). „ Philosophy and Methodology of Intelligence. The Logic of Estimate Process “. In: Intelligence and National Security 4

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In: Architekturen des Geheimnisses

.039 1 which,he,their,music,they,one,dancers,has,p,have 0.029 2 she,work,its,more,all,movement,new,can,also,you 0.022 3 there,were,other,into,when,who,we,what,so,like 0.017 0 some,performance,two,out,t,than,company,between,only,first 0.014 3 time,if,had,about,these,up,been,no,through,such 0.013 1

In: Spectrums and Spaces of Writing
Cyberpunk at the Intersection of the Postmodern and Science Fiction
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Virtual Geographies is the first detailed study to offer a working definition of cyberpunk within the postmodern force field. Cyberpunk emerges as a new generic cluster within science fiction, one that has spawned many offspring in such domains as film, music, and feminism. Its central features are its adherence to a version of virtual space and a deconstructivist, punk attitude towards (high) culture, modernity, the human body and technology, from computers to prosthetics. The main proponents of cyberpunk are analyzed in depth along with the virtual landscapes they have created - William Gibson’s Cyberspace, Pat Cadigan’s Mindscapes and Neal Stephenson’s Metaverse. Virtual reality is examined closely in all its aspects, from the characteristic narrative constructions employed to the esthetic implications of the ‘virtual sublime’ and its postmodern potential as a discursive mode. With its interdisciplinary approach Virtual Geographies opens up fresh perspectives for scholars interested in the interaction between popular culture and mainstream literature. At the same time, the science fiction fan will be taken beyond the conventional boundaries of the genre into such revitalizing domains as postmodern architecture and literature, and into cutting-edge aspects of science and social thought.

scholarship, such as that of Jean Dangler, Julio-César Santoyo, Brian Catlos, and Sharon Kinoshita, however, offer models and methodologies that move away from these earlier essentializing, nationalistic debates and suggest larger frames within which the multiple linguistic traditions of the Peninsula can be

In: Iberian Babel: Translation and Multilingualism in the Medieval and the Early Modern Mediterranean

comparative cultural psychology can hardly do justice to the complexities of culture by either reducing culture as an independent, operationalisable variable to specific cultural conditions, or by extending it almost arbitrarily to global cultural groups based on methodological nationalism (for example

In: Emotions: History, Culture, Society
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and an essay on methodological problems of 'Exilforschung' by the ed. Exil. Literarische und politische Texte aus dem deutschen Exil I933-I945, ed. Ernst Loewy, Stuttgart, Metzler, xiv + I277 pp., is a monumental anthol., a useful pragmatic reader at a time of mushrooming 'Exilforschung'. It

In: The Year’s Work in Modern Language Studies
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:3 ( 1998). <http ://muse .jhu/j oumals/ theory_ and_ event/v002/2 .3bove .html> Bowlin, John R. "Rorty and Aquinas on Courage and Contingency." Journal of Religion 77 (1997): 402-420. While he uses the example of courage in his analysis, Bowlin's aim in this essay is to point to a general weakness in

In: Richard Rorty

disciplines, divergent understandings of the phenomenon itself have thus proliferated. Thanks to the methodological effects of what in French is called déformation professionnelle , the result is a growing expanse of literatures not so much contradictory as non-congruent, with little evidence of efforts to

In: The Culture of Boredom

disciplines, divergent understandings of the phenomenon itself have thus proliferated. Thanks to the methodological effects of what in French is called déformation professionnelle , the result is a growing expanse of literatures not so much contradictory as non-congruent, with little evidence of efforts to

In: The Culture of Boredom