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A case study in colonial Bildungskarikatur
Albert D. Pionke and Frederick Whiting

. Among the complexities of employing novel theory of any sort as a heuristic for interpreting political cartoons, are certain differences in narrative form and their impact on the process of reading. A striking case is the incongruous phenomenologies of consumption enjoined by each genre. Infamously labelled by Henry James as ‘large loose baggy monsters’, nineteenth-century novels are long, and reading them requires the gradual accretion of detail and incident over a significant period of time; powers of memory and sublimation were particularly tested by the process of

in Comic empires
The tragic voice of Richard Wright
Bill Schwarz

existentialism, and its hold over popular mentalities, can also be explained by the presence of Paris noir , in which the overriding imperative of the constitution of black subjectivity – after colonialism, after slavery – recast the traditions of classical philosophy. 38 Phenomenology in the technical nomenclature and existentialism in the popular idiom represented, in David Macey

in Cultures of decolonisation
Abstract only
Empire and law, ‘Firmly united by the circle of the British diadem’
Dana Y. Rabin

whiteness, see Radhika Mohanram, Imperial White: Race, Diaspora, and the British Empire (Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press, 2007 ); Sara Ahmed, ‘A Phenomenology of Whiteness’, Feminist Theory 8 ( 2007 ), pp. 149–168. For studies of whiteness in the eighteenth century, see Cecily Jones, Engendering Whiteness: White Women and Colonialism in Barbados and

in Britain and its internal others, 1750–1800
Open Access (free)
The predicament of history
Bill Schwarz

négritude are significant in this respect. So too, as Mary Chamberlain establishes, was George Lamming’s entry in the middle 1950s into the Parisian intellectual milieu which brought together Sartrean phenomenology and négritude – from which so much contemporary thinking on ‘the fact of blackness’ has subsequently derived. Insofar as French philosophy touched the intellectual culture of the British in

in West Indian intellectuals in Britain
Abstract only
Lynette Russell

time and spatial dimensions which are a product of the contact zone’s limited duration. Instead, Evans prefers the term frontier, despite many of, the problems she identifies. Drawing on post-colonial theory and informed by an appreciation of phenomenology, Evans questions the intersubjectivity of the frontier and goes beyond to speculate what this means for our understandings of the post-frontier as well as the

in Colonial frontiers
Benjamin Franklin and the American frontier, the Moravians, and the nature of reason
Ron Southern

Standing on a hill, above the canopy, the trees become an abstraction: a forest that can be apprehended and comprehended as a whole. Thus we might begin the phenomenology of an idea: the Frontier. As the eye takes in more of its mass, the forest becomes an expanding realm with a horizon; a frontier in which all possibilities are already surmounted by the

in Colonial frontiers
Abstract only
Making the Union with Ireland, 1800
Dana Y. Rabin

Phenomenology ; Butler, Gender Trouble ; Sue-Ellen Case, ‘Tracking the Vampire’; Cohen, ‘Punks, Bulldaggers, and Welfare Queens’; Giffney, ‘Introduction: The “q” word’; Moran, Monk, and Beresford, Legal Queeries ; and Warner, Fear of a Queer Planet . 11 Brooks and Leckey, Queer Theory

in Britain and its internal others, 1750–1800
Crisis and narrative
Tim Youngs

spaces”: notes for a phenomenology of the fin de siècle’, in Decadence and the 1890s , ed. Ian Fletcher (London: Edward Arnold, 1979 ), pp. 32–3. 29 Quoted in Edward Marston, After Work: Fragments from the Workshop of an Old Publisher (London: William Heinemann, 1904), pp. 226

in Travellers in Africa
The ‘nigger’ minstrel and British imperialism
Michael Pickering

, and in my view this acceptance of black stereotypical attributes cannot be accounted for solely in terms of the phenomenology of the theatrical experience. We have to move back and forth analytically between that experience and the social experience which provided its wider context. The blackface mask was, I would suggest, a ritualistic device, for in foreclosing rather

in Acts of supremacy