Moral Spectatorship: Technologies of Voice and Affect in Postwar Representations of the Child

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9780822341949: Moral Spectatorship: Technologies of Voice and Affect in Postwar Representations of the Child
Críticas:

"Moral Spectatorship is an important and brave book that dares to consider the formation of subjectivity and intersubjectivity in cinema (and life) through concepts such as feeling, affect, dependency, and care. Drawing upon psychoanalytic theory (not Lacan's), Lisa Cartwright writes with both passion and skepticism about--and around--a selection of films that foreground the radically ethical nature of human communication, reminding us that film studies can change not only the way we see films but also the way we view our lives."--Vivian Sobchack, author of Carnal Thoughts: Embodiment and Moving Image Culture "Uncovering alternative traditions in the psychoanalytic study of affect and object relations, while pairing them with deep explorations of American and continental moral philosophy, Lisa Cartwright proposes a series of arguments that will radically remap our understanding of spectatorship and identification. Moral Spectatorship is a path-breaking book and perhaps the first entirely new approach to subject, empathy, and affect in visual cultural studies to have appeared in the new millennium."--D. N. Rodowick, Professor of Visual and Environmental Studies, Harvard University

Reseña del editor:

In Moral Spectatorship, Lisa Cartwright rethinks the politics of spectatorship in film studies. At the same time, she offers a new theory of the human subject that takes into account affective relationships and technologies that facilitate human agency. Seeking to expand concepts of representation beyond the visual, Cartwright develops her theory through interpretations of two contexts in which adult caregivers help bring children to voice. She considers mid-twentieth-century social-problem melodramas about deaf and nonverbal girls and young women, including Johnny Belinda, Thursday's Children, The Miracle Worker, and Children of a Lesser God. Cartwright also analyzes the controversies surrounding facilitated communication, a technological practice in which caregivers help children with communication disorders achieve "voice" through writing facilitated by computers. This practice has inspired contempt among many professional and lay people who charge that the facilitator can manipulate the child's speech. For more than two decades, film theory has been dominated by a model of identification tacitly based on the idea of feeling what the other feels or of imagining oneself to be the other. Cartwright argues that the custodial relationships underlying both the melodramas and facilitated speech involve a different kind of identification, which she calls "empathetic." In empathetic identification, the subject does not necessarily feel the other's feelings or imagine him or herself in the other's place; rather he or she recognizes and enables the otherness of the other. Building on the theories of affect developed by the French psychoanalyst Andre Green and the American cognitive psychologist Silvan Tomkins, Cartwright develops a theory of spectatorship based on empathetic identification.

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1.

Cartwright, Lisa
Editorial: Duke University Press Books
ISBN 10: 0822341948 ISBN 13: 9780822341949
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Descripción Duke University Press Books. PAPERBACK. Estado de conservación: New. 0822341948. Nº de ref. de la librería Z0822341948ZN

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Cartwright, Lisa
Editorial: Duke University Press Books 2008-03-18 (2008)
ISBN 10: 0822341948 ISBN 13: 9780822341949
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Descripción Duke University Press Books 2008-03-18, 2008. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. 0822341948. Nº de ref. de la librería Z0822341948ZN

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Lisa Cartwright
Editorial: Duke University Press, United States (2008)
ISBN 10: 0822341948 ISBN 13: 9780822341949
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Descripción Duke University Press, United States, 2008. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. 231 x 145 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. Why were theories of affect, intersubjectivity, and object relations bypassed in favor of a Lacanian linguistically oriented psychoanalysis in feminist film theory in the 1980s and 1990s? In Moral Spectatorship, Lisa Cartwright rethinks the politics of spectatorship in film studies. Returning to impasses reached in late-twentieth-century psychoanalytic film theory, she focuses attention on theories of affect and object relations seldom addressed during that period. Cartwright offers a new theory of spectatorship and the human subject that takes into account intersubjective and affective relationships and technologies facilitating human agency. Seeking to expand concepts of representation beyond the visual, she develops her theory through interpretations of two contexts in which adult caregivers help bring children to voice. She considers several social-problem melodramas about deaf and nonverbal girls and young women, including Johnny Belinda, The Miracle Worker, and Children of a Lesser God. Cartwright also analyzes the controversies surrounding facilitated communication, a technological practice in which caregivers help children with communication disorders achieve voice through writing facilitated by computers. This practice has inspired contempt among professionals and lay people who charge that the facilitator can manipulate the child s speech. For more than two decades, film theory has been dominated by a model of identification tacitly based on the idea of feeling what the other feels or of imagining oneself to be the other. Building on the theories of affect and identification developed by Andre Green, Melanie Klein, Donald W. Winnicott, and Silvan Tomkins, Cartwright develops a model of spectatorship that takes into account and provides a way of critically analyzing the dynamics of a different kind of identification, one that is empathetic and highly intersubjective. Nº de ref. de la librería AAZ9780822341949

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Lisa Cartwright
Editorial: Duke University Press, United States (2008)
ISBN 10: 0822341948 ISBN 13: 9780822341949
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Descripción Duke University Press, United States, 2008. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. 231 x 145 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book. Why were theories of affect, intersubjectivity, and object relations bypassed in favor of a Lacanian linguistically oriented psychoanalysis in feminist film theory in the 1980s and 1990s? In Moral Spectatorship, Lisa Cartwright rethinks the politics of spectatorship in film studies. Returning to impasses reached in late-twentieth-century psychoanalytic film theory, she focuses attention on theories of affect and object relations seldom addressed during that period. Cartwright offers a new theory of spectatorship and the human subject that takes into account intersubjective and affective relationships and technologies facilitating human agency. Seeking to expand concepts of representation beyond the visual, she develops her theory through interpretations of two contexts in which adult caregivers help bring children to voice. She considers several social-problem melodramas about deaf and nonverbal girls and young women, including Johnny Belinda, The Miracle Worker, and Children of a Lesser God. Cartwright also analyzes the controversies surrounding facilitated communication, a technological practice in which caregivers help children with communication disorders achieve voice through writing facilitated by computers. This practice has inspired contempt among professionals and lay people who charge that the facilitator can manipulate the child s speech. For more than two decades, film theory has been dominated by a model of identification tacitly based on the idea of feeling what the other feels or of imagining oneself to be the other. Building on the theories of affect and identification developed by Andre Green, Melanie Klein, Donald W. Winnicott, and Silvan Tomkins, Cartwright develops a model of spectatorship that takes into account and provides a way of critically analyzing the dynamics of a different kind of identification, one that is empathetic and highly intersubjective. Nº de ref. de la librería AAZ9780822341949

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Lisa Cartwright
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Descripción Duke University Press. Estado de conservación: New. Brand New. Nº de ref. de la librería 0822341948

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Lisa Cartwright
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Descripción Estado de conservación: Brand New. Book Condition: Brand New. Nº de ref. de la librería 97808223419491.0

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Cartwright, Lisa
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Descripción Estado de conservación: New. Depending on your location, this item may ship from the US or UK. Nº de ref. de la librería 97808223419490000000

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Lisa Cartwright
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Descripción Duke University Press. Paperback. Estado de conservación: new. BRAND NEW, Moral Spectatorship: Technologies of Voice and Affect in Postwar Representations of the Child, Lisa Cartwright, In Moral Spectatorship, Lisa Cartwright rethinks the politics of spectatorship in film studies. At the same time, she offers a new theory of the human subject that takes into account affective relationships and technologies that facilitate human agency. Seeking to expand concepts of representation beyond the visual, Cartwright develops her theory through interpretations of two contexts in which adult caregivers help bring children to voice. She considers mid-twentieth-century social-problem melodramas about deaf and nonverbal girls and young women, including Johnny Belinda, Thursday's Children, The Miracle Worker, and Children of a Lesser God. Cartwright also analyzes the controversies surrounding facilitated communication, a technological practice in which caregivers help children with communication disorders achieve "voice" through writing facilitated by computers. This practice has inspired contempt among many professional and lay people who charge that the facilitator can manipulate the child's speech. For more than two decades, film theory has been dominated by a model of identification tacitly based on the idea of feeling what the other feels or of imagining oneself to be the other. Cartwright argues that the custodial relationships underlying both the melodramas and facilitated speech involve a different kind of identification, which she calls "empathetic." In empathetic identification, the subject does not necessarily feel the other's feelings or imagine him or herself in the other's place; rather he or she recognizes and enables the otherness of the other. Building on the theories of affect developed by the French psychoanalyst Andre Green and the American cognitive psychologist Silvan Tomkins, Cartwright develops a theory of spectatorship based on empathetic identification. Nº de ref. de la librería B9780822341949

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Lisa Cartwright
Editorial: Duke University Press 2008-03-18, North Carolina (2008)
ISBN 10: 0822341948 ISBN 13: 9780822341949
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Descripción Duke University Press 2008-03-18, North Carolina, 2008. paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería 9780822341949

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Cartwright, Lisa
Editorial: Duke Univ
ISBN 10: 0822341948 ISBN 13: 9780822341949
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Descripción Duke Univ. Estado de conservación: BRAND NEW. BRAND NEW Softcover A Brand New Quality Book from a Full-Time Bookshop in business since 1992!. Nº de ref. de la librería 2377132

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