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Howard, Leigh Anne und Susanna Hoeness-Krupsaw (Hgg.): Performativity, Cultural Construction, and the Graphic Narrative. (Routledge Advances in Comics Studies.) London, New York: Routledge, 2019. (264 S.) 
Added by: joachim (2019-12-09 20:14)   Last edited by: joachim (2020-06-25 11:52)
Resource type: Book
Languages: English
DOI: 10.4324/9780429266157
ID no. (ISBN etc.): 9780367217969
BibTeX citation key: Howard2019
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Categories: General
Keywords: Collection of essays, Performance
Creators: Hoeness-Krupsaw, Howard
Publisher: Routledge (London, New York)
Views: 7/141
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Abstract
Performativity, Cultural Construction, and the Graphic Narrative draws on performance studies scholarship to understand the social impact of graphic novels and their sociopolitical function.
Addressing issues of race, gender, ethnicity, race, war, mental illness, and the environment, the volume encompasses the diversity and variety inherent in the graphic narrative medium. Informed by the scholarship of Dwight Conquergood and his model for performance praxis, this collection of essays makes links between these seemingly disparate areas of study to open new avenues of research for comics and graphic narratives. An international team of authors offer a detailed analysis of new and classical graphic texts from Britain, Iran, India, and Canada as well as the United States.

Table of Contents

List of figures and tables (ix)
List of contributors (xi)
Acknowledgments (xv)

1. Leigh Anne Howard and Susanna Hoeness-Krupsaw: Introduction, or transformations and the performance of text and image (1)

Part I: Mimesis (17)
2. Melissa M. Caldwell: "Did you kill anyone?": the pathography of PTSD in The White Donkey (18)
3. Grace Martin: I don’t have any ancestors, OK? Let’s just drop it: Miss America and (Pan)Latinx representation in Marvel’s America (35)
4. Chris Ruíz-Velasco: Space, conflict and memory in Shaft: A Complicated Man (54)
5. Alissa Burger: Illustrating mental illness and engaging empathy through graphic memoir (68)

Part II: Poiesis: making and construction (87)
6. Winona Landis: Mapping the nation and reimagining home in Vietnamese American graphic narratives (88)
7. Sara Austin: "Real men don’t smash little girls": inter-hero violence, families, masculinity, and contemporary superheroes (103)
8. Susanna Hoeness-Krupsaw: Graphic performances in Octavia Butler’s Kindred (118)
9. Leigh Anne Howard: Austen’s audience(s) and the perils of adaptation (133)

Part III: Kinesis (153)
10. Melanie Lee: Graphical, radical women: revising boundaries, re(image)ining Écriture Féminine in the novels of Bechdel and Satrapi (154)
11. Partha Bhattacharjee and Priyanka Tripathi: Bridging the gutter: cultural construction of gender sensitivity in select Indian graphic narratives after Nirbhaya (171)
12. Michelle D. Wise: “There Are No Monsters Like Us”: gothic horror, lesbianism, and the female body in Marguerite Bennett and Ariela Kristantina’s InSEXts (187)
13. Jamie Ryan: (De)Forging Canadian identity in Michael DeForge’s Sticks Angelica, Folk Hero (202)
14. Alane L. Presswood: A killer rhetoric of alternatives: re/framing monstrosity in My Friend Dahmer (219)
15. Chad Tew: The contextualization of the Palestinian experience in Joe Sacco’s Comics Journalism (236)

Index (253)


  
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