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Lavinia Hulea

References Altick, R. 1985. Painting from Books: Art and Literature in Britain, 1760-1900 . Columbus: Ohio State University Press. Benton, M. and S. Butcher. 1998. ‘Painting Shakespeare’ in Journal of Aesthetic Education, Vol. 32, No.3, University of Illinois Press. Bolter, J.D. 2001. Writing Space: Computers, Hypertext, and the Remediation of Print. New Jersey : Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. Krieger, M. 1992. Ekphrasis: The Illusion of the Natural Sign. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins

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Julianna Ispánovics Csapó


The literary palette of Tolnai’s textual universe within the Hungarian literature from Vojvodina is based, among others, upon the intertwining of various cultural entities. The social and cultural spaces of “Big Yugoslavia,” the phenomena, figures, and works of the European-oriented Yugoslav and ethnic culture (literature, painting, book publishing, theatre, sports, etc.), the mentalities of the migrant worker’s life, the legends of the Tito cult embed the narrative procedures of particular texts by Tolnai into a rich culture-historical context. Similarly to the model of Valery’s Mediterranean, the narrator’s Janus-faced Yugoslavia simultaneously generates concrete and utopian spaces, folding upon one another. Above the micro spaces (towns, houses, flats) evolving along the traces of reality, there float the Proustian concepts of scent and colour of the Adriatic sea (salt, azure, mimosa, lavender, laurel). The nostalgia towards the lost Eden rises high and waves about the “grand form” of Big Yugoslavia, the related space of which is the Monarchy. The counterpoints of the grand forms are “the small, void forms,” provinces, regions (Vojvodina, North Bačka) and the micro spaces coded into them. The text analyses of the paper examine the intercultural motions and identityforming culture-historical elements of the outlined space system.

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Mária Kiššová

References Agel, J. (ed.). 1970. The Making of Kubrick’s 2001. New York: Signet. Arber, S. 2013. Nabokov’s Personal Demons in the Real Life of Sebastian Knight and Pale Fire. Northampton: Big Tree Books. Almer, P. 2011. ABSENCE. In Grunenberg, Christoph (ed.). Rene Magritte A to Z. London: Tate Publishing, p. 6. Auden, W. H. 1982. A Certain World: A Commonplace Book. London: Faber and Faber. Bennett, A. 2008. The Uncommon Reader. London: Faber and Faber

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Paul Morris

1 Introduction In The Strange Death of Europe: Immigration , Identity and Islam , Douglas Murray’s new and widely reviewed book, the associate editor of The Spectator writes of Europe’s impending suicide, mainly due to cultural pessimism and the dramatic increase in the numbers of “unassimilating”, largely Muslim, migrants ( Murray, 2017 ). The book is sensational, focussing on Muslim sexual violence and unsubstantiated claims about Muslim attitudes and behaviours, but much more significantly, the author has conflated religion and culture (and

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Rafał Kobis

Book, whose name would come from the name of the desert. Most of Muhammaďs companions, as well as the Prophet himself, came from one of these two cities. Even the first great dynasty of Caliphs – the Umayyad – were descended from the Arab urban elite of Mecca ( Marsham 2016 : 1–5). Along with the development of the empire created by the Arabs, the role of cities further increased. Cities such as al-Ba srah or al-Kufah in modern Iraq and al-Fustat in Egypt served as military camps from which further conquest was conducted ( Southall 2003 : 212). One of the main

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M. Dahlan

-Ma’āṣirah. Edition II; Dār al-Furqān. Hakim, A.H. Al-Bayān fiy Ilm Uṣūl al-Fiqh. Bandung: Maktabah Dahlan, Hakim, C. (2006). Kelong Book Makassar. Sungguminasa: Gora Pustaka Indonesia. Kawu, A.S. (2007). The story of the story of Wise People Sulsel. Makassar: Pustaka Repleksi. Khallāf, A.W. (2002).Uṣūl al-Fiqh. Bairūt: Dar al-Maktab al-Aṣriyah. Kulle, S. Tika, Z., and Najamuddin.(2007).Gowa in Turmoil; People’s Movement Against Invaders. Makassar: Yayasan Butta Gowa with the Institute for

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Olusegun Ajíbóyè, Stephen Fọlárànmí and Nanashaitu Umoru-Ọkẹ

Yorùbá wood Decorated Carvings. Journal of Arts and Ideas , 2 (3), 44–54. Atanda, J. A. (1980). An introduction to Yoruba history . Ibadan, Nigeria: Ibadan University Press. Borev, Y. (1985). Aesthetics : a textbook . Moscow: Progress Publishers. Brain, R. (1980). Art and society in Africa . London: Longman. Campbell, B. (2001). Yoruba shrine painting traditions : color, cosmos, process and aesthetics . Daramola, O., & Jeje, A. (1967). Awon Asa ati Orisa ile Yoruba. Ibadan: Onibonoje Press. Dmochowski, Z. (1990). An Introduction to

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Jan Koenderink, Andrea van Doorn and Baingio Pinna

consciousness . New York, NY: Academic Press. Cartan, É (1923). Sur les variétés à connexion affine et la théorie de la relativité généralisée (première partie). Annales Scientifiques de l’École Normale Supérieure, 40 , 325–412. Cateura, L. (1995). Oil painting secrets from a master . New York, NY: Watson & Guptill. Chadwick, H. (1992). St. Augustine, Confessions. [orig. 397-400CE] . Oxford, England: Oxford University Press. Dedekind, R. (1872). Stetigkeit und irrationale Zahlen . Braunschweig, Germany: Vieweg, p. 18. Dunn, C. (1995