7 edition of Fetishism as cultural discourse found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 363-382) and index.
|Statement||edited by Emily Apter and William Pietz.|
|Contributions||Apter, Emily S., Pietz, William.|
|LC Classifications||HQ79 .F47 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 393 p. :|
|Number of Pages||393|
|ISBN 10||0801425220, 0801497574|
|LC Control Number||92031984|
historical discourse of political economy as it impacts the contemporary literary canon debate, our concern with this discourse is its foundation not only for Marx's theory of commodity fetishism, but also for Adorno's brand of critical theory. Fetishism as Cultural Discourse. Edited by Emily Apter and William Pietz (a collection of interdisciplinary essays on fetishism: medical history, anthropology, literary criticism, art and film theory). Cornell University Press, Personal contribution to book includes .
At the dawn of the new millennium, Western culture is marked by various fantasies that imagine our future selves and their forms of embodiment. These fantasies form part of a rapidly growing cultural discourse about the future of the human form, the disappearing boundary between the human and the technological and the cultural consequences of greater human-technological integration. Fetishism is an important notion for human sciences and medical sciences. It has been used in anthropology, sociology, psychoanalysis, and health disciplines and has .
Imperial Leather argues that the categories of gender, race and class do not exist in isolation, but in intimate relation to one another. Drawing on diverse cultural forms -novels, diaries, oral histories, poetry and advertising the book examines imperialism not only as . Charles de Brosses () was a noted French thinker who wrote on topics ranging from philology to linguistics to nd C. Morris is professor of anthropology at Columbia University. She is the author of several books, including, most recently, Accounts and Drawings from Underground and That Which Is Not Drawn. Daniel H. Leonard is assistant professor in the Program Pages:
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Fetishism as Cultural Discourse book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers/5(9). Fetishism as Cultural Discourse Paperback – April 1, by Emily Apter (Editor) › Visit Amazon's Emily Apter Page.
Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author. Are you an author. Learn about Author Central 5/5(1). Fetishism As Cultural Discourse Hardcover – Fetishism as cultural discourse book 1, by Emily Apter (Author) › Visit Amazon's Emily Apter Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more.
See search results for this author. Are you an author. Learn about Author Central Cited by: COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
Fetishism as Cultural Discourse. Emily S. Apter, William Pietz. dancers desire disavowal discourse Durkheim Dutch economic determinism effect equality erotic essay exchange value fantasy female fetishism feminine fetishistic Flaubert French Freud gaze gender ghosts Gourmont historical homosexual human Ibid ideology Her most recent book.
Fetishism as Cultural Discourse Emily Apter, William Pietz (editors) Year: Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them., Free ebooks since [email protected]
The Paperback of the Fetishism As Cultural Discourse by Emily S. Apter at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more. B&N Outlet Membership Educators Gift Cards Stores & Events Help. Buy Fetishism as Cultural Discourse by Apter, Emily, Pletz, William, Dietz, William (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(1). In the book In Praise of Commercial Culture (), the libertarian economist Tyler Cowen said that, despite the cultural tendency to fetishes and fetishism, the human fetishization of commodities (goods and services) is an instance of anthropomorphism (ascribing personal characteristics to animals and objects), and not a philosophic feature.
Racial fetishism involves romantically or sexually fetishizing a person or culture belonging to a specific race or ethnic group.
White women. Asian women. Black women and men. Mestizo Latinos and Latinas. Homi K. Bhabha explains racial fetishism as a version of racist stereotyping, which is woven into colonial discourse and. Abstract. This book is about the fetishism strategy and the cultures that breed and nurture that strategy.
You will not find “the fetishism strategy” in your dictionary, listed among the “extravagant, irrational devotions to some material object, idea or practice” 1 that define the word “Fetishism.”Author: Louise J. Kaplan. Fantasies of Fetishism: From Decadence to the Post-Human by Amanda Fernbach These fantasies form part of a rapidly growing cultural discourse about the future of the human form, the disappearing boundary between the human and the technological and the cultural consequences of greater human-technological integration.
This book is about Price Range: $ - $ Fetishism as Cultural Discourse. Emily S. Apter & William Pietz () Abstract This article has no associated abstract. Commodity Fetishism Vs. Capital Fetishism: Marxist Interpretations Vis-À-Vis Marx's Analyses in Capital.
A Limited Defense of Purity Reasoning in Moral Discourse. Dan Demetriou - - Journal of Philosophical Cited by: Fantasies of Fetishism book.
Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. At the dawn of the new millennium, Western culture is marked by var /5(16). Fetishism and materialism: the limits of theory in Marx / William Pietz Point is to (ex)change it: reading Capital, rhetorically / Thomas Keenan Marxian value theory and the problem of the subject: the role of commodity fetishism / Jack Amariglio and Antonio Callari.
Johannes Endres, co-author. The book contains contributions from scholars from literary, visual and media studies, history, the social sciences, philosophy, anthropology, psychoanalysis, and fashion history.
It is the first to focus on the role of fetishism in the arts and their relevance for the discourse on. Fetishism and the Social Value of Objects Show all authors.
Tim Dant. Tim Dant. E., Pietz, W. (eds), Fetishism as Cultural Discourse, Ithaca: Cornell University Press. Google Scholar. Pietz, William, Book Review / Comptes rendu: The Fetish Revisited: Marx, Cited by: Fetishism as Cultural Discourse.
Cornell. University Press, Ithaca, New York. Atkins, John, A Voyage to She describes the impact of the book at a time when Portuguese and Brazilian. Global Ecology and Unequal Exchange book. Fetishism in a Zero-Sum World. Global Ecology and Unequal Exchange.
DOI link for Global Ecology and Unequal Exchange. Global Ecology and Unequal Exchange book. Fetishism, dissociation, and the cultural analysis of capitalism Author: Alf Hornborg.
Mcallister KS, Ruggill JE, Conradi T, Conway S, de Winter J, Hanson C et al. Apportioned commodity fetishism and the transformative power of game studies.
In Examining the Evolution of Gaming and Its Impact on Social, Cultural, and Political : Ken S. McAllister, Judd Ethan Ruggill, Tobias Conradi, Steven Conway, Jennifer deWinter, Chris Hanso. Fetishism: Overview Since the seventeenth century, thought about fetishism has been concerned with four overriding questions, all of them emerging in conflicts over representation that arose at the borders between cultural and historical worlds.
These four questions concern the relationship between images and their referents in religious discourse; the attribution of causality and the nature. Johannes Endres, co-author The book contains contributions from scholars from literary, visual and media studies, history, the social sciences, philosophy, anthropology, psychoanalysis, and fashion history.
It is the first to focus on the role of fetishism in the arts and their relevance for the discourse on fetishism.Hartmut Böhme, Fetishism and Culture: A Different Theory of Modernity. Affirmations: of the modern, 2(2), pp– Published on 30 Sep Author: Carlos A. Pereira.