Other affiliations: National Autonomous University of Mexico, McMaster University
Bio: Linda Hutcheon is an academic researcher from University of Toronto. The author has contributed to research in topic(s): Postmodernism & Opera. The author has an hindex of 27, co-authored 146 publication(s) receiving 8146 citation(s). Previous affiliations of Linda Hutcheon include National Autonomous University of Mexico & McMaster University.
Topics: Postmodernism, Opera, Irony, Literary criticism, Literary science
Papers published on a yearly basis
TL;DR: Postmodernisme membawa berbagai efek terhadap kehidupan. as discussed by the authors, salah satunya dalam karya sastra termasuk puisi.
Abstract: Postmodernisme membawa berbagai efek terhadap kehidupan. Salah satunya dalam karya sastra termasuk puisi. Dimulai dengan modernisme tahun 1960an. Buku ini berisi permasalahan sejarah postmodernisme dan kritik-kritik tentang postmodernisme terhadap puisi, juga model postmodernisme terhadap parodi dan politik. Selain memberikan fokus terhadap kesejarahan metafiksi.
01 Jan 1989
TL;DR: In this article, the postmodernist representation is de-naturalized the natural, Photographic discourse, Telling Stories: fiction and history, Re-presenting the past: 'total history' de-totalized, Knowing the past in the present, The archive as text.
Abstract: General editor's preface. Acknowledgements. 1. Representing the postmodern: What is postmodernism? Representation and its politics, Whose postmodernism? Postmodernity, postmodernism, and modernism. 2. Postmodernist representation: De-naturalizing the natural, Photographic discourse, Telling Stories: fiction and history. 3. Re-presenting the past: 'Total history' de-totalized, Knowing the past in the present, The archive as text. 4. The politics of parody: Parodic postmodern representation, Double-coded politics, Postmodern film? 5. Text/image border tensions: The paradoxes of photography, The ideological arena of photo-graphy, The politics of address 6. Postmodernism and feminisms: Politicizing desire, Feminist postmodernist parody, The private and the public. Concluding note: some directed reading. Bibliography. Index.
01 Jan 2006
TL;DR: O'Flynn as discussed by the authors discussed the benefits of adaptation as a process and explained the appeal of adaptation in a variety of contexts, including the economic lure, legal constraints, personal and political motivations, and intentionality in adaptation.
Abstract: Preface to the 1st Edition Preface to the Revised Edition Chapter 1 Beginning to Theorize Adaptation What? Who? Why? How? Where? When? Familiarity and Contempt Treating Adaptations as Adaptations Exactly What Gets Adapted? How? Double Vision: Defining Adaptation Adaptation as Product: Announced, Extensive, Specific Transcoding Adaptation as Process Modes of Engagement Framing Adaptation Chapter 2 What? (Forms) Medium Specificity Revisited Telling - Showing Showing - Showing Interacting - -Telling or Showing Cliche #1 Cliche #2 Cliche #3 Cliche #4 Learning from Practice Chapter 3 Who? Why? (Adapters) Who Is the Adapter? Why Adapt? The Economic Lures The Legal Constraints Cultural Capital Personal and Political Motives Learning from Practice Intentionality in Adaptations Chapter 4 How? (Audiences) The Pleasures of Adaptation Knowing and Unknowing Audiences Modes of Engagement Revisited Kinds and Degrees of Immersion Chapter 5 Where? When? (Contexts) The Vastness of Context Transcultural Adaptation Indigenization Learning from Practice Why Carmen? The Carmen Story-and Stereotype Indigenizing Carmen Chapter 6 Final Questions What Is Not an Adaptation? What Is the Appeal of Adaptations? Epilogue by Siobhan O'Flynn
01 Jan 1985
TL;DR: The authors examines the historical development of parody in order to examine its place, purpose and practice in the post-modern world of contemporary art forms, and examines its place and purpose in satire.
Abstract: Examines the historical development of parody in order to examine its place, purpose and practice in the postmodern world of contemporary artforms.
01 Jan 1988
01 Jan 1982
Abstract: Introduction 1. Woman's Place in Man's Life Cycle 2. Images of Relationship 3. Concepts of Self and Morality 4. Crisis and Transition 5. Women's Rights and Women's Judgment 6. Visions of Maturity References Index of Study Participants General Index
01 Dec 1969-American Journal of Nursing
01 Jan 1995
TL;DR: This article argued that narrative is a solution to a problem of general human concern, namely, the problem of how to translate knowing into telling, and fashioning human experience into a form assimilable to structures of meaning that are generally human rather than culture-specific.
Abstract: To raise the question of the nature of narrative is to invite reflection on the very nature of culture and, possibly, even on the nature of humanity itself. So natural is the impulse to narrate, so inevitable is the form of narrative for any report of the way things really happened, that narrativity could appear problematical only in a culture in which it was absent-absent or, as in some domains of contemporary Western intellectual and artistic culture, programmatically refused. As a panglobal fact of culture, narrative and narration are less problems than simply data. As the late (and already profoundly missed) Roland Barthes remarked, narrative "is simply there like life itself. . international, transhistorical, transcultural."' Far from being a problem, then, narrative might well be considered a solution to a problem of general human concern, namely, the problem of how to translate knowing into telling,2 the problem of fashioning human experience into a form assimilable to structures of meaning that are generally human rather than culture-specific. We may not be able fully to comprehend specific thought patterns of another culture, but we have relatively less difficulty understanding a story coming from another culture, however exotic that
20 Jan 1995
TL;DR: The Post-Colonial Studies Reader as discussed by the authors is the essential introduction to the most important texts in post-colonial theory and criticism, this second edition has been thoroughly revised and updated to include 121 extracts from key works in the field.
Abstract: The essential introduction to the most important texts in post-colonial theory and criticism, this second edition has been thoroughly revised and updated to include 121 extracts from key works in the field. Leading, as well as lesser known figures in the fields of writing, theory and criticism contribute to this inspiring body of work that includes sections on nationalism, hybridity, diaspora and globalization. The Reader's wide-ranging approach reflects the remarkable diversity of work in the discipline along with the vibrancy of anti-imperialist writing both within and without the metropolitan centres. Covering more debates, topics and critics than any comparable book in its field, The Post-Colonial Studies Reader is the ideal starting point for students and issues a potent challenge to the ways in which we think and write about literature and culture.