Imag(in)ing Otherness: Filmic Visions of Living Together
Imag(in)ing Otherness explores relationships between film and religion, aesthetics and ethics. The volume examines these relationships by viewing how otherness is imaged in film and how otherness alternately might be imagined. Drawing from a variety of films from differing religious perspectives--including Chan Buddhism, Hinduism, Native American religions, Christianity, and Judaism--the essays gathered in this volume examine the particular problems of "living together" when faced with the tensions brought out through the otherness of differing sexualities, ethnicities, genders, religions, cultures, and families.
다른 사람들의 의견 - 서평 쓰기
서평을 찾을 수 없습니다.
기타 출판본 - 모두 보기
aesthetic American analysis asks attempt become beginning believe Bess Bess's Blake body Breaking Brook Buddhist camera Chaim Chan characters Christian church cinema concern construct context continuity creates critical culture Dead death desire discussion effect especially essay example experience face fact Feast film final freedom gives Hersh human ideological images imagination India Indian interest interpretation kind Kirby language literature living look Mahabharata meaning monster move narrative nature offers opening particular performance perhaps person play popular possible postmodern practice present Press production question reading reflect relation relationship religion religious represent response says scene seems seen sense sexual shot significance social Song speaks specific story structure studies suggest symbolic tells theory tradition Trier turn understanding University viewer visual Waves Western woman women writes York young
3 페이지 - Community forms when one exposes oneself to the naked one, the destitute one, the outcast, the dying one. One enters into community not by affirming oneself and one's forces but by exposing oneself to expenditure at a loss, to sacrifice. Community forms in a movement by which one exposes oneself to the other, to forces and powers outside oneself, to death and to the others who...