Search results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 3,890 items for :

  • "Reconstruction" x
  • Refine by access: All content x
Clear All
Abstract only
Meritxell Ramírez-i-Ollé

4 Reconstruction After having sampled trees, dated tree-rings and cleaned tree-ring data, Rob and Miloš were finally at the stage where they could discover how the climate in Scotland was before the early 1700s, when methodical thermometer-based records began. Dendroclimatologists refer to the work of re-enacting past climate from tree-ring data as ‘reconstructing’ and the resulting graph a ‘climate reconstruction’. As told in previous chapters, Rob and Miloš built upon Hughes’s pioneering reconstruction of past temperatures in Scotland, which reached the

in Into the woods
Peter Shirlow
Jonathan Tonge
James McAuley
, and
Catherine McGlynn

legitimacy, serious barriers to former combatants’ organisations fulfilling their potential and so inclusive re-integration will remain’ (Mitchell 2008: 16). This chapter explores the extent to which prisoners have managed to leave behind inter-community mistrust to attempt societal reconstruction from below, within a context of hostility towards them beyond their immediate

in Abandoning historical conflict?
Kevin Colls
William Mitchell
, and
Paul Edmondson

it, the gatehouse – rather than, for example, ‘New Place where Shakespeare lived’. By 1737, Shakespeare’s posthumous reputation in relation to Stratford-upon-Avon was such that Shakespeare Hart would have been keen to present Vertue with as accurate a memorial reconstruction as possible. The frontage of New Place: an architectural comparison William

in Finding Shakespeare’s New Place
Clouzot’s post-war films
Christopher Lloyd

3 Reconstruction and retribution: Clouzot’s post-war films Despite the ultimate recognition of Le Corbeau as one of the most significant films made in France during the occupation, its caustic satire of authority and production by the German company Continental Films led to Clouzot and his associates being branded as collaborators and banned from working in the film industry after France was liberated in 1944. This chapter examines the four films with which Clouzot relaunched his career on his return to film-making in 1947 (having effectively been excluded from the

in Henri-Georges Clouzot
Fires Were Started and The Silent Village
Keith Beattie

Documentary reconstruction and ­prognostication: Fires Were Started and The Silent Village 4 After the experiments with sound and image relations in Listen to Britain, Jennings’ next films, Fires Were Started and The Silent Village, involved a different variety of experimentation in the form of ­dramatisation and re-enactment. Such practices were ingrained within the British documentary movement, though a heightened degree of dramatisa­ tion, ­especially in Fires Were Started, raised issues of ­authenticity.1 The question of authenticity in representation

in Humphrey Jennings
A Deweyan vision of democracy and social research 
Malcolm P. Cutchin

. Yet Dewey’s theory of habit is central to his philosophy and has been mostly overlooked by social scientists. To complement and contribute to the growth of social scientific scholarship in the pragmatic tradition, especially one concerned with democratic processes of social inquiry and social reconstruction, I attempt to flesh out some fundamental dimensions of Dewey’s work on habit. I suggest that an understanding of the central role of habit in Dewey’s body of work opens up the discourse to his associated ideas of embodiment, imagination and community – all of

in The power of pragmatism
Alex Robertson
Colin Lees
Bulletin of the John Rylands Library
Bulletin of the John Rylands Library
Bulletin of the John Rylands Library
Bulletin of the John Rylands Library