Postmodern Cartographies: The Geographical Imagination in Contemporary American Culture
In this work, the author addresses ideas and writers from Baudrillard and Jameson to David Lynch and Toni Morrison. He explores how this new geography can illuminate a range of postmodern texts as part of an exploration of the geographical imagination in contemporary American culture.
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How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love
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aesthetic African-American Alien American appears associated Auster Baudrillard become Bell Bell's Billy Blade Runner Blue Velvet body body horror capitalist cartographies centre cinema City of Glass classical commodity contemporary corporate critical critique culture Danner David Lynch discourses dominant economic Eraserhead experience fantasy film flaneur future geographical imagination global village hyperreal ibid ideology images increasingly industrial interpreted Jameson land late capitalism Lynch's Machine Dreams mappings McLuhan mechanical mediascape Mitch Morrison narrative noir objects Oedipa organisation Paul Auster Pecola Phillips plot political Post-Industrial Society postindustrial postindustrial cartographies postindustrial landscape postmodern cartographies production Puritan Pynchon Quinn radical recognised reification relations representation representative science fiction second nature sense Sethe sexual significance signs social space spatial story streets structure suburbs suggests symbolic technological forms traces Twin Peaks Tyrell urban landscape utopian valorisation Vineland vision Whilst Wild at Heart York Trilogy Yurok
Globalisation and Pedagogy: Space, Place, and Identity
Richard Edwards,Robin Usher
No preview available - 2000
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City Limits: Crime, Consumer Culture and the Urban Experience
No preview available - 2004