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Tim Strangleman

. These included a focus on internal migration, of white flight and racial ghettoisation. Later still, attention was paid to the ongoing and long-term effects of change within and across generations. Deindustrialisation attracted the attention not only of sociologists like Pahl but also geographers, economists, anthropologists as well as humanities scholars interested in how reaction to this deindustrialising process was increasingly being manifested in cultural creation such as creative writing, poetry and visual media (see Strangleman 2013 ; Strangleman and Rhodes

in Revisiting Divisions of Labour
Open Access (free)
Simona Giordano

protection of the moral and material interests resulting from any scientific, literary or artistic production of which he is the author. 2. The steps to be taken by the States Parties to the present Covenant to achieve the full realization of this right shall include those necessary for the conservation, the development and the diffusion of science and culture. 3. The States Parties to the present Covenant undertake to respect the freedom indispensable for scientific research and creative activity. 4. The States Parties to the present Covenant recognize the benefits to

in The freedom of scientific research
Church, State and modernity in contemporary Ireland
David Carroll Cochran

  53 3 Dethroning Irish Catholicism: Church, State and modernity in contemporary Ireland David Carroll Cochran In his essay A Catholic Modernity?, the Canadian Catholic philosopher Charles Taylor reflects on how modern secularism’s process of ‘dethroning’ Catholicism, of gradually disentangling the Church from the dominant institutions of societies where it long held political and social power, has paradoxically extended many of Catholicism’s core commitments and liberated it to find a new and creative voice within modernity. Taylor is reacting to a general

in Tracing the cultural legacy of Irish Catholicism
Abstract only
Jonathan Benthall

surely lead away from the harbour of strict monotheism towards open waters of metaphysical or spiritual experience, especially the ‘oceanic’ feelings that have inspired so much religious practice and creative art alike. If one suggests it is probably a residue from humanity’s evolutionary past, that need not exclude theological explanations. In the

in Islamic charities and Islamic humanism in troubled times
Ian Goodyer

exhortations from the chair. Yet the struggle for socialism is the struggle to tap the immense creative, imaginative ability of working people, the enthusiasm that is crushed by class society.1 The SWP provided vital logistical support to RAR in the shape of printing and office facilities, and this enabled the organisation to establish itself during a period of rapid initial growth, but the party also supplied many of RAR’s leading cadres and, through them, it exercised a significant level of influence over the movement’s politics. Crucially, the SWP also offered a

in Crisis music
Perspectives on civilisation in Latin America
Jeremy C.A. Smith

were fostered in multiple dialogues with foreign currents in philosophy, literature, politics and art and with Latin America’s own multi-​civilisational past. Modernists made careful study of foreign trends. However, they also routinely tempered engagement of international currents with the struggle to find a place for them in cultural life. Writers, poets, philosophers and activists often turned to traditions they saw as their own when looking to place themselves in the world. They were at their most creative when unapologetically synthesising southern experiences

in Debating civilisations
Open Access (free)
The production of sports media broadcasts
Roslyn Kerr

realize their creative goals by tapping into the technological affordance and added new features to the prototype. In this description Liang points out that the various actors hold different roles and therefore have different understandings, and one aspect of moving into the digital areas was to bring these different groups together. The digital platform acted to allow users to perform different actions, and because of the immediacy provided by the platform, the ‘technology people’ were

in Sport and technology
Dimitrios Theodossopoulos

‘new life’ (Bruner 2005: 5, 257); and, in a reciprocal manner, the ‘traditional’ clothes allow the Emberá wearer to relive – and to embody – their relationship with a fluid and changeable Emberá tradition. Dress practices, creative and sometimes unpredictable, evade the static representation of a normative view of authenticity. Even costume can become a medium for expressing a self-conscious – and continuously changing – image of the self (see Shukla 2015: 3–5). But let us consider how wearing traditional attire has had an impact on Emberá identity. As I  argued

in Exoticisation undressed
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Véronique Machelidon and Patrick Saveau

des modes d’expression et des choix de création’ (2012b: 20) (stood out … through a renewal of creative modes of expression). Since 2000, with the advent of a new generation of writers who have chosen different literary practices to assert their place and their voices, the shift away from time-worn clichés has taken a new dimension. As a matter of fact, post-beur authors’ new practices in both literature and film strive to break the chains of ideological, literary, memorial, spatial, gender, sexual, and ethnic constraints. They stage identities in flux, undermining

in Reimagining North African Immigration
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Darlene E. Clover

education posit philosophical, ethical, moral, and metaphysical challenges to all areas of current academic systems of thought as well as the practices that result. This chapter recounts the history of how universities have arrived at such ungrounded practice. This chapter, which advocates for the transformation of the university, invokes traditional African wisdom and combines it with other insights from different parts of the world. It builds on the concept of human development as creative capacity building and the ethical construction of life. The content criticizes

in University engagement and environmental sustainability