Teletheory: Grammatology in the Age of Video
"Teletheory is the application of grammatology to television in the context of schooling, not as a way to interpret or criticize television, or rather, video, but to learn from it a new pedagogy. This application or consultation assumes first that the theories of Derrida and the other French poststructuralists (supported by certain art practices) offer the best hope for understanding an era in which the technology of culture is shifting from print to video; and second that this understanding includes not only a pedagogy, but a program for popularization capable of reuniting the advanced research in the humanities disciplines with the conduct of everyday life. Teletheory (the book) offers a rationale and guidelines for a specific genre--mystory--designed to do the work of schooling and popularization in a way that takes into account the new discursive and conceptual ecology interrelating orality, literacy, and videocy."--Preface.
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Academic Discourse in the Age of Television
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academic discourse allegory alphabetic analogy analytico-referential anecdotes apparatus associated Barthes Barthes's Cage catastrophe cinema cognition concept constitute context critical critique culture Custer deconstruction Derrida detourned diegesis dimension effect electronic elements emotional euretics example experience Fanshel figure film formation Fragments Freud function genre hermeneutics identify ideology Imaginary inventio invention Jack Goody joke knowledge Lacan language learning literacy literate logic logocentrism Marx Brothers means Menocchio mesostics metaphor middle voice Miles City mise en abyme mode monument mourning mushroom mystory narrative noted object oral oralysis organized paradigm pedagogy Ponge popular possible practice problem produced psychoanalysis question reading relation relationship relay represent representation rhetorical rhizomatic rhizome scene sense signature signifier Smithson specific story structure style suggests symbolic teletheory television theoretical theory thinking thought tion truth unconscious Wittgenstein words writing