Object

Title: Landscapes of postmemory

Subtitle:

Vol. 2 (2014) - Special Issue - English Edition

Publisher:

IBL PAN

Place of publishing:

Warszawa

Description:

21 cm ; Pol. text, eng. summary

References:

1. J. Adams, “Cities Under a Sky of Mud: Landscapes of Mourning in Holocaust Texts,” in Land and Identity: Theory, Memory, and Practice, ed. Ch. Berberich and N. Campbell (Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2012). ; 2. D. Apel, Memory Effects: The Holocaust and the Art of Secondary Witnessing (New Brunswick and London: Rutgers University Press, 2002). ; 3. U. Baer, Spectral Evidence. The Photography of Trauma (Cambridge, MA and London: MIT Press, 2002). ; 4. K. Ball, “For and Against the Bilderverbot: The Rhetoric of ’Unrepresentability’ and Remediated ’Authenticity’ in the German Reception of Steven Spielberg’s Schindler’s List,” in Visualizing the Holocaust: Documents, Aesthetics, Memory, ed. D. Bathrick, B. Prager, M. D. Richardson (Rochester: Camden House, 2008), 163–185. ; 5. R. Barthes, Camera Lucida. Reflections on Photography, trans. R. Howard (New York: Hill and Wang, 1981). ; 6. D. Bathrick, “Introduction: Seeing Against the Grain: Re-visualizing the Holocaust,” in Visualizing the Holocaust: Documents, Aesthetics, Memory, ed. D. Bathrick, B. Prager, M. D. Richardson (Rochester: Camden House, 2008). ; 7. M. Bratu Hansen, “Schindler’s List Is Not Shoah: The Second Commandment, Popular Modernism, and Public Memory,” Critical Inquiry 22 (2) (1996): 300–302. ; 8. J. Cayrol, Nuit et brouillard (Paris: Fayard, 1997). ; 9. T. Cole, “Crematoria, Barracks, Gateway: Survivors’ Return Visits to the Memory Landscapes of Auschwitz,” History and Memory 25 (2) (2013). ; 10. T. Cole, Selling the Holocaust. From Auschwitz to Schindler. How History Is Bought, Packed and Sold (New York: Routledge, 2000). ; 11. G. Didi-Huberman, Images in Spite of All: Four Photographs from Auschwitz, trans. Sh. B. Lillis (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 2008). ; 12. G. Didi-Huberman, “The Site, Despite Everything,” in Claude Lanzmann’s Shoah. Key Essays, ed. S. Liebman (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2007). ; 13. M. Gilbert, Holocaust Journey: Travelling in Search of the Past (London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1997). ; 14. V. Goldberg, The Power of Photography: How Photographs Changed Our Lives (New York: Abbeville Press, 1991). ; 15. G. Hartman, The Longest Shadow (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1996). ; 16. M. Hirsch, “Past Lives: Postmemories in Exile,” Poetics Today 17(4) (1996). ; 17. M. Hirsch, “Surviving Images,” in The Generation of Postmemory: Writing and Visual Culture after the Holocaust (New York: Columbia University Press, 2012). ; 18. M. Hirsch and L. Spitzer, Ghosts of Home: The Afterlife of Czernowitz in Jewish Memory (Berkeley and London: University of California Press, 2010). ; 19. E. Hoffman, After Such Knowledge. Memory, History, and the Legacy of the Holocaust (London: Secker & Warburg, 2004). ; 20. E. Hoffman, Shtetl: The Life and Death of a Small Town and the World of Polish Jews (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1997). ; 21. B. A. Kaplan, Landscapes of Holocaust Postmemory (New York and London: Routledge, 2011). ; 22. R. Klüger, Landscapes of Memory: A Holocaust Girlhood Remembered (London: Bloomsbury 2004). ; 23. E. Kosofsky Sedgwick, “Paranoid Reading and Reparative Reading, or, You’re So Paranoid, You Probably Think This Essay Is about You,” in Touching, Feeling: Affect, Pedagogy, Performativity (Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2003). ; 24. R. Krauss, “Notes on the Index: Part 1,” in The Originality of the Avant-Garde and Other Modernist Myths (Cambridge, MA and London: MIT Press, 1987). ; 25. S. Küchler, “Landscape as Memory: The Mapping of Process and Its Representation in a Melanesian Society,” in Landscape: Politics and Perspectives, ed. B. Bender (Providence, RI and Oxford: Berg, 1993), 85–106. ; 26. D. LaCapra, “Lanzmann’s Shoah: Here There Is No Why,” in History and Memory after Auschwitz (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1998). ; 27. A. Landsberg, Prosthetic Memory: The Transformation of American Remembrance in the Age of Mass Culture (New York: Columbia University Press, 2004). ; 28. C. Lanzmann, “Le monument contre l’archive? (entretient avec Daniel Bougnoux, Régis Debray, Claude Mollard et al.),” Les Cahiers de médiologie 11 (2007):274. ; 29. C. Lanzmann, R. Larson, D. Rodowick, “Seminar with Claude Lanzmann,” Yale French Studies (1990): 97. ; 30. P. Nora, “Between Memory and History: Les Lieux de Mémoire,” trans. M. Roudebush, Representations 26 (1989). ; 31. M. Olin, Touching Photographs (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2012). ; 32. E. Panofsky, “Et in Arcadia Ego. Poussin and the Elegiac Tradition,” in Meaning and the Visual Arts: Papers in and on Art History (Garden City: Doubleday Anchor Books, 1955). ; 33. M. Rothberg, “Between the Extreme and the Everyday: Ruth Klüger’s Traumatic Realism,” in Extremities. Trauma, Testimony, and Community, ed. N. K. Miller, J. D. Tougaw (Urbana and Chicago: University of Illinois Press, 2002). ; 34. M. Rothberg, Traumatic Realism. The Demands of Holocaust Representation (Minneapolis–London: University of Minnesota Press, 2000). ; 35. Ch. Sanders Peirce, “Logic as Semiotics: The Theory of Signs,” in Philosophic Writings of Peirce (New York: Dover Publications, 1955). ; 36. S. Schama, Landscape and Memory (London: Fontana Press, 1996). ; 37. R. Sendyka, “Pryzma – zrozumieć nie-miejsce pamięci,” Teksty Drugie 1–2 (2013): 323-344. ; 38. T. Snyder, Bloodlands: Europe Between Hitler and Stalin (New York: Basic Books, 2010). ; 39. S. Sontag, On Photography (New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1977). ; 40. M. Tulli, Włoskie szpilki (Warszawa: Nisza, 2011). ; 41. A. Whitehead, “Geoffrey Hartmann and the Ethics of Place: Landscape, Memory, Trauma,” European Journal of English Studies 7(3) (2003). ; 42. A. Whitehead, Trauma Fiction (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2004). ; 43. J. E. Young, The Texture of Memory: Holocaust Memorials and Meaning (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1993). ; 44. B. Zelizer, “Introduction: On Visualizing the Holocaust,” in Visual Culture and the Holocaust, ed. B. Zelizer (London: The Athlone Press, 2001). ; 45. B. Zelizer, Remembering to Forget: Holocaust Memory Through the Camera’s Eye, (Chicago and London: The University of Chicago Press, 1998).

Relation:

Teksty Drugie

Issue:

1

Start page:

255

End page:

278

Format:

application/pdf

Resource Identifier:

oai:rcin.org.pl:64225 ; oai:rcin.org.pl:64225 ; 0867-0633 ; 10.18318/td.2016.en.1.15

Source:

IBL PAN, call no. P.I.2524 ; click here to follow the link

Language:

eng

Language of abstract:

Rights:

Rights Reserved - Free Access

Terms of use:

Copyright-protected material. May be used within the limits of statutory user freedoms

Digitizing institution:

Institute of Literary Research of the Polish Academy of Sciences

Original in:

Library of the Institute of Literary Research PAS

Projects co-financed by:

Object collections:

Last modified:

Dec 20, 2018

In our library since:

Jan 29, 2018

Number of object content hits:

193

All available object's versions:

https://ww.w.rcin.org.pl/publication/83654

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Edition name Date
Szczepan A. - Landscapes of postmemory Dec 20, 2018

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