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Song, Ho-Rim: "Text’s Resistance to Being Interpreted. Unconventional Relationship between Text and Reader in Watchmen." In: Practicing Science Fiction. Critical Essays on Writing, Reading and Teaching the Genre. Hrsg. v. Karen Hellekson et al. Jefferson, London: McFarland, 2010, S. 117–129. 
Added by: joachim (06.08.14, 15:35)   Last edited by: joachim (21.07.22, 05:23)
Resource type: Book Article
Languages: English
BibTeX citation key: Song2010
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Categories: General
Keywords: "Watchmen", Gibbons. Dave, Moore. Alan, Postmodernism, United Kingdom
Creators: Hellekson, Jacobsen, Sharp, Song, Yaszek
Publisher: McFarland (Jefferson, London)
Collection: Practicing Science Fiction. Critical Essays on Writing, Reading and Teaching the Genre
Views: 5/413
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Abstract
Alan Moore and Dave Gibbons’s graphic novel Watchmen (1986–87) experiments with postmodern literary devices, forms, and style to problematize the conventional concept of interpretation. In particular, the text deconstructs the conventional relationship between text and readers as the interpreted and the interpreter, and by doing so, it calls into question readers’ perception of their own reality as well as that of the text. Watchmen ultimately claims that interpretation, or the act of finding truth or meaning, is meaningless for our postmodern reality.
Added by: joachim  
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