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Title Routledge International Handbook of memory studies / [edited by] Anna Lisa Tota and Trever Hagen
Published London ; New York : Routledge, 2015
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Description 1 online resource
Series Routledge International Handbooks
Routledge international handbooks.
Contents <P><strong>Part I. Theories and Perspectives </strong>1. Rethinking the Concept of Collective Memory, <i>Barry Schwartz </i>2. Reconceptualizing Memory as Event: from "difficult pasts" to "restless events", <i>Robin Wagner-Pacifici </i>3. Pierre Nora's Les Lieux de memoire Thirty Years After, <i>Patrick Hutton </i>4. Sites of Memory Studies (Lieux des tudes de mmoire), <i>Jeffrey Olick </i>5. Against Memory, <i>Jeffrey Goldfarb </i>6. Cultural Memory Studies: Mediation, narrative, and the aesthetic, <i>Ann Rigney </i><strong>Part II. Cultural Artefacts, Symbols and Social Practices </strong>7. Social Movements and Memory, <i>Ron Eyerman </i>8. Banal Commemoration, <i>Vered Vinitzky-Seroussi </i>9. Organizational Memories -- A phenomenological analysis, <i>Thomas S. Eberle </i>10. Memory, Time, and Responsibility, <i>Carmen Leccardi </i>11. Memory of the Future, <i>Paolo Jedlowski </i>12. "Housing Spirits: The Grave as an Exemplary Site of Memory," <i>Hans Ruin </i><strong>Part III: Public, Transnational, and Transitional Memories </strong>13. Globalization and/of Memory: On the complexification and contestation of memory cultures and practices, <i>David Inglis </i>14 . The Afterlife and Renaissance of the Plastic People of the (21st Century) Universe: Continuity and memory in bohemia, <i>Trever Hagen </i>15. De-Centering the Media, Normalizing Scandal, and Deflating Collective Memory, <i>Mark Jacobs </i>16. Antigone in Leon: The drama of trauma politics, <i>Natan Sznaider and Alejandro Baer </i>17. Urban Spaces, City Cultures, and Collective Memories, <i>Kevin Loughran, Gary Alan Fine, and Marcus Anthony Hunter </i>18. Digital Trauma Archives: The "Yellow Star Houses" Project, <i>Gabriella Ivacs </i><strong>Part IV: Technologies of Memory </strong>19. Cultural Heritage: Tangible and Intangible Markers of Collective Memory, <i>Diane Barthel- Bouchier </i>20. Remembering Identity Through Music: The case of community from Turkey in Berlin, <i>Pinar Gran-Aydin and Tia DeNora </i>21. Cinema And Memory Studies: Now, then, and tomorrow, <i>Carrie Collenberg-Gonzalez </i>22. Memory and Future Selves in Futurist Dystopian Cinema: <i>The Road </i>(2010) and <i>The Book of Eli </i>(2010), <i>E. Ann Kaplan </i>23. "The Mirror with a Memory": Placing photography in memory studies, <i>Olga Shevchenko </i>24. Bone, Steel and Stone: Reification and transformation in Holocaust memorials, <i>Zachary Metz </i>25. Walking the Autobiographical Path. The spatial dimension of remembering in a memoir by Italo Calvino, <i>Alessandra Fasulo </i><strong>Part V: Terror, Violence and Disasters </strong>26. Southeast Asia and the Politics of Contested Memories, <i>Kwok Kian-Woon and Roxana Waterson </i>27. Japanese War Memories and Commemoration After the Great East Japan Earthquake, <i>Philip Seaton </i>28. Disaster, Trauma, and Memory, <i>Bin Xu</i> 29. Memory and Recent Past: Chile, from revolution to repression, <i>Isabel Torres Dujisin </i>30. An "Unaccomplished Memory": The strategy of tension in Italy (1969-1993) and the Piazza Fontana bombing in Milan (December 12, 1969), <i>Anna Lisa Tota and Lia Luchetti </i>31. Between Absence and Invisibility: Undocumented migration and the September 11<sup>th</sup> memorial, <i>Alexandra Delano and Ben Nienass </i>32. The Madrid 2004 Bombing: Understanding the puzzle of 11-M's flawed commemorative process, <i>Cristina Flesher Fominaya </i>33. Remembering 7/7: The collective shaping of survivors' personal memories of the 2005 London bombing, <i>Steven D. Brown, Matthew Allen and Paula Reavey </i><strong>Part VI: Body and Ecosystems </strong>34. When Memory Goes Awry, <i>Maria I. Medved and Jens Brockmeier</i> 35. Dancing the Present. Body memory and quantum field theory, <i>Anna Lisa Tota </i>36. Implicit Memory, Emotional Experience and Self-Regulation: The heart's role in raising our consciousness baseline, <i>Rollin McCraty </i>37. Cell Memory of an Ancestral State: Going backward across our life span to resume self-healing abilities, <i>Carlo Ventura </i>38. Memory of Water: Storage of information and spontaneous growth of knowledge, <i>Emilio Del Giudice, Alberto Tedeschi, Vladimir Voeikov </i>39. The Importance of Memory in Ecology, <i>Sven Erik Jorgensen </i>40. Soundscapes as Commemoration and Imagination of the Acoustic Past, <i>Jan Marontate<p></i>
Summary The Routledge International Handbook of Memory Studies offers students and researchers original contributions that comprise the debates, intersections and future courses of the field. It is divided in six themed sections: 1)Theories and Perspectives, 2) Cultural artefacts, Symbols and Social practices, 3) Public, Transnational, and Transitional Memories 4) Technologies of Memory, 5) Terror, Violence and Disasters, 6) and Body and Ecosystems. A strong emphasis is placed on the interdisciplinary breadth of Memory Studies with contributions from leading international scholars in sociology, anthropology, philosophy, biology, film studies, media studies, archive studies, literature and history. The Handbook addresses the core concerns and foundations of the field while indicating new directions in Memory Studies
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references and index
Notes Vendor-supplied metadata
Subject Collective memory.
Memory (Philosophy)
Memory -- Social aspects
Recollection (Psychology)
Collective memory.
Memory (Philosophy)
Memory -- Social aspects.
PSYCHOLOGY -- Cognitive Psychology.
Recollection (Psychology)
SCIENCE -- Cognitive Science.
Form Electronic book
Author Hagen, Trever, editor.
Tota, Anna Lisa, 1965- author.
ISBN 0415870895