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Risko, Guy Andre: "“Does Doctor Manhattan Think?”. Alan Moore’s The Watchmen and a ‘Great Books’ Curriculum in the Early College Setting." In: Teaching Graphic Novels in the English Classroom. Pedagogical Possibilities of Multimodal Literacy Engagement. Hrsg. v. Alissa Burger. New York [etc.]: Palgrave Macmillan, 2018, S. 103–116. 
Added by: Okwuchi Mba (6/14/22, 12:21 PM)   Last edited by: joachim (6/15/22, 4:43 PM)
Resource type: Book Article
Languages: English
DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-63459-3_7
BibTeX citation key: Risko2018
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Categories: General
Keywords: "Watchmen", Canon, Didactics, Gibbons. Dave, Moore. Alan, United Kingdom, USA
Creators: Burger, Risko
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan (New York [etc.])
Collection: Teaching Graphic Novels in the English Classroom. Pedagogical Possibilities of Multimodal Literacy Engagement
Views: 15/149
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Abstract
Risko’s chapter provides a discussion of his use of, and an argument for the larger incorporation of, Alan Moore’s The Watchmen within the traditionally classics-driven format of the Great Books seminar. The Watchmen is a complex and multifaceted text that allows students to experience competing articulations of thought at a point of confluence between linear-narrative, metatexual narrative, and visual arts. As Risko argues, the form-content relationship found in The Watchmen grants it a particularly impactful position in a Great Books seminar, where its narrative complexity allows it to supplement crucial philosophical texts, like René Descartes’ Meditations on First Philosophy, while also remaining deserving of attention as a standalone work of literature.
  
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