Crime and Fantasy in Scandinavia: Fiction, Film, and Social Change (Google eBook)
The Tsimshian people of coastal British Columbia use a system of hereditary name-titles in which names are treated as objects of inheritable wealth. Human agency and social status reside in names rather than in the individuals who hold these names, and the politics of succession associated with names and name-taking rituals have been, and continue to be, at the center of Tsimshian life.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Popular Fictions and Their Publics
Scandinavian Genre and Art Film Hybrids
Cultural Politics of the Scandinavian Melodrama
Popular Culture and Heterogeneous Publics
Life Writing and Its Publics
Henning Mankells Transnational Police Procedural
aesthetic Aki Kaurismäki ambivalence Anders Thomas Jensen argues argument art ﬁlm audience auteur autobiography background understanding become Castoriadis chapter character conﬂict contrast crime ﬁction crime novel critique Danish deﬁned deﬁnition depicts discourse Dogville ethnicity example Faceless Killers ﬁeld ﬁgure ﬁlm ﬁlm’s ﬁlmmakers ﬁnd Finland Finnish ﬁrst ﬁt genre global Heroes heterogeneity identiﬁes identity images individualism inﬂuential institutions involved Kalevala Kallio Kaurismäki Kurt Wallander Lars von Trier Lehtolainen Lilya literary literature Lordi Lukas Moodysson Mankell Mankell’s marketing means mediated medium-concept melodrama of demand Mikael mise-en-scène Moodysson moral murder narration narrative national disclosure Nazli neoliberal Nordic region Norwegian police procedural political popular culture prominent protagonist Pusher Pusher III Pusher trilogy readers reﬂects relationship Sami Scandinavian cinema semantics shift shot signiﬁcance Sinisalo social solidarity space of display speciﬁc status story struggle Sweden Swedish texts tion tradition transformation transnational trauma troll Trust Film Väinämöinen violence Wallander novels Wallander’s welfare writing Zentropa