Marked Men: White Masculinity in Crisis
Columbia University Press, 2000. gada 31. aug. - 288 lappuses
White men still hold most of the political and economic cards in the United States; yet stories about wounded and traumatized men dominate popular culture. Why are white men jumping on the victim bandwagon? Examining novels by Philip Roth, John Updike, James Dickey, John Irving, and Pat Conroy and such films as Deliverance, Misery, and Dead Poets Societyas well as other writings, including The Closing of the American MindSally Robinson argues that white men are tempted by the possibilities of pain and the surprisingly pleasurable tensions that come from living in crisis.
Lietotāju komentāri - Rakstīt atsauksmi
Ierastajās vietās neesam atraduši nevienu atsauksmi.
John Updike and the Reconstruction of Middle American Masculinity
Scenes from the Culture Wars
White Male Authorship in Crisis
Mens Liberation and the Wounds of Patriarchal Power
Citi izdevumi - Skatīt visu
American culture Annie anxiety argues becomes blockage and release blocked Bloom bodily claims Conroys construction crisis in white critics critique culinity culture wars DSouza Dead Poets Society dead white male Dickeys novel discourse disembodied dominant masculinity embodiment emotional energies expression female feminine feminism feminist films force Garp Garps gender and racial Goldberg heterosexual homosexuality hysterical identity politics impulses individual Irving Irvings Kings literal literary male power male sexuality mans marked masochism masochistic mass culture mens liberation mens liberationists metaphor Middle American middlebrow Misery novels narrative natural normative pain patriarchal Pauls penis Peter phallic position post-liberationist Prince of Tides Rabbit at Rest Rabbit Is Rich Rabbit Redux race rape remasculinization representation represents rhetoric Roth Roths social story suffering suggests Tarnopol texts therapeutic tion Toms trauma Trumper unmarked Updike Updikes victims violence visible Water-Method white and male white male author white male bodies white masculinity women