Search results

You are looking at 1 - 5 of 5 items for :

  • "Semana Santa" x
  • Refine by access: All content x
Clear All
Community engagement and lifelong learning
Author: Peter Mayo

In this broad sweep, Mayo explores dominant European discourses of higher education, in the contexts of different globalisations and neoliberalism, and examines its extension to a specific region. It explores alternatives in thinking and practice including those at the grassroots, also providing a situationally grounded project of university–community engagement. Signposts for further directions for higher education lifelong learning, with a social justice purpose, are provided.

Peter Mayo

community engagement project from the Passion narrative and, to underscore the Italian presence, Carabinieri (Carabineers).7 In Spain’s Semana Santa processions, the events often highlight identity issues connected with the barrio, municipality, region and nation. It is common for a float emerging from a church to be greeted with brief strains from the Spanish national anthem before the band switches to the specific fanfare for the occasion. Arab-​Latin fusions, typical of the cultural heritage of Southern Spain, can be found in the Saeta: public lamentation

in Higher education in a globalising world
Peter Mayo

, 2014, p. 78). It connects with a particular type of adult education found throughout the Mediterranean. It consists of a participatory type of education involving a variety of sites, not least outdoor sites  –​another climatically favoured type of provision in a region where dramatic representations have a strong ‘outdoor’ dimension (recall amphitheatres of the Greco-​Roman periods, the carnival, fiesta or Semana Santa/​Holy Week representations). The University of Malta, through its extension centre in an area with a recently recorded low mainstream university

in Higher education in a globalising world
The transnational and transgeneric initiative of La Zanfoña Producciones
Josetxo Cerdán and Miguel Fernández Labayen

’s economical upheaval. Whereas Gil’s opera prima opts for spectacular aerial views of Sevilla and an integration of the myths and common sites of the southern city (the celebration of Semana Santa , the killing at the bullfighting arena) just to modernise them through obvious transnational intertextuality (the Internet, role-playing games), Amodeo and Rodríguez offer an almost unidentifiable Sevilla, with

in Contemporary Spanish cinema and genre
Abstract only
Globalisation and the HE market
Peter Mayo

investigation –​Holy Week/​La Semana Santa –​in the project from both a global and local perspective, i.e., with reference to Malta and Spain, drawing on traditions and related artistic representations from England, Italy and Latin America. The short concluding chapter provides a recapitulation of the main themes and a look to the future with special attention attached to the role of educators as transformative intellectuals in this process. The chapter synthesises some of the main points addressed in the previous chapters and maps out a road for university continuing

in Higher education in a globalising world