Hi everyone! I wanted to share a new exhibit that has opened at our library that may be of interest! The Arthur Friedheim Library has launched an exhibit about Rosa Ponselle featuring memorabilia from her career on the Metropolitan Opera stage and her opulent Villa Pace estate in Baltimore, where she spent her retirement years. […]
Colonial Latin American Literature and Culture
New World Historiography
Comparative approaches to Old World/New World Early Modern Literature
Neo-Latin texts related to the New World
Jesuit missions in the Americas.
I’ve uploaded a copy of my dataset on Chinese religious reconstructions in modern China to CORE. This data was previously available on Harvard Dataverse but I thought I would copy it here in case it is of interest to group members.
For those working in the field of New Testament studies.
film theory, french film criticism, cinema studies, Queer studies, post human, trans human, cyborg studies, Science Fiction studies, Women , Gender and Sexuality studies, body politics and theory,new weird and literature, image and visual culture.
John Goldingay has recently written several short, popular level books. IVP Academic published his Do We Need the New Testament? (2015) and A Reader’s Guide to The Bible (2017). In both books Goldingay argues the Old Testament (or First Testament in Goldingay’s book) is the foundational for a proper understanding the New Testament. As he observed in Do We Need the New Testament?, few Christians would actually question the need for the First Testament, but they are usually ignorant of the contents beyond the basic “Sunday School” stories. Goldingay rightly observes, “in a sense, God did nothing new in Jesus” (Do We Need the New Testament?, 12). This new book from Eerdmans develops this theme from a slightly different angle. In order to connect the New Testament to the First Testament, Goldingay lays out a series of themes (Story, Promises, Ideas, Relationships and Life) and develops three or four New Testament texts to illustrate how New Testament writers stand on the foundation of the Law and Prophets. This is the point of the title, Jesus and the writers of the New Testament not only read the First Testament, but use it as the bedrock for their theology and practice. For each of his themes, he will begin with a text from Matthew and then expand to other New Testament texts to show the importance of the First Testament for understanding the New Testament.
dedicated accelerationist. tells stories of possible futures. lives happily in the extreme now. researches, teaches, talks and writes. loves cats (especially adorno), pop culture, design and (new) media. lives in the old heart of europe. investigates the theory and praxis of living in an accelerating world at studio hyperspace. co-founder of frnkfrt, webzine for pop, media and culture critique, and buro neue. teaches and researches at the maastricht academy of media design & technology. contributes to neuzeit, frnkfrt and dj broadcast, writes regularly for other media and blogs occasionally at medium.com.
Brett D. Hirsch, “The Taming of the Jew: Spit and the Civilizing Process in The Merchant of Venice.” Staged Transgression in Shakespeare’s England. Ed. Rory Loughnane and Edel Semple. New York: Palgrave, 2013. 136-52.
This project pursues two intertwined goals. One is formal — to create a radically new kind of documentary, which exploits new techniques of 3d capture and editing that are now possible at a scholar’s desktop rather than at a full-fledged film studio. This new form also calls for new strategies of representation, nine of which we implement. The other goal is thematic — to examine the wartime advances of science that underpin today’s digital society, and to do so from the distinctive perspective of Iowa, where space exploration flourished first under the physicist James Van Allen and to this day under Donald Gurnett.