References Abercrombie, N. and Longhurst, B., 1998: Audiences. London: Sage. Abram, S., 1997: Performing for tourists in rural France. In: Abram, S., Waldren, J. and Macleod, D.V.L., editors, Tourists and tourism: Identifying with people and places, Cardiff: University of Wales, pp. 29-50. Barenholdt, J.O., Haldrup, M., Larsen, J. and Urry, J., 2017: Performing tourist places. London and New York: Routledge. Barnett, C., 2011: Geography and ethics: Justice unbound. In: Progress in Human Geography
Mirek Dymitrow and Rene Brauer
Beatriz Pérez Zapata
Zadie Smith’s latest novel, NW, presents a multiverse in which multiplicity is driven into homogeneization by the forces of those dominant discourses that attempt to suppress the category of the “Other.” This paper focuses on the development of the two female protagonists. Their opposing attitudes towards motherhood, together with their confrontation with their origins, bring to the fore the performativity found in the discourses of gender, sexuality, class, and race. Thus, this paper will explore authenticity and performativity in a contemporary context, where patriarchal and neocolonial discourses still apply.
.E.R. Fiorito, L. (2006). On Performatives in legal Discourse. Metalogicon (2006) XIX, 2, 101-112. Napoli, Roma. L.E.R. Galdia, M. (2009). Legal Linguistics. Frankfurt am Mein: Peter Lang. Gortych-Michalak K. (2013a). Struktura polskich, greckich i cypryjskich aktow nor- matywnych. Studium porownawcze w aspekcie translatologicznym. Poznań: Wydawnictwo Naukowe CONTACT. Gortych-Michalak, K. (2013b). Super- i makrostruktura polskich, greckich i cy- pryjskich aktow normatywnych - studium porownawcze w aspekcie trans- latologicznym
References Austin, J. L. (1970). Quand dire, c’est faire. Paris: Editions du Seuil. Bourdieu, P. (1977). The economics of linguistic exchanges. Social Science Information , 16(6), 645–68. Butler, J. (1988). Performative acts and gender constitution: An essay in phenomenology and feminist theory. Theatre Journal , 40(4), 519-531. doi: 10.2307/3207893 Dörnyei, Z. (2005). The Psychology of the Language Learner: Individual Differences in Second Language Acquisition . New York, London: Routledge. Duff, P. A. (2012). Identity, agency
This article offers an analysis of Videograms of a Revolution (1992) by Harun Farocki and Andrej Ujica and The Pixelated Revolution (2011) by Rabih Mroue, which both reflect on the role of amateur recordings in a revolution. While the first deals with the abundant footage of the mass protests in 1989 Romania, revealing how images became operative in the unfolding of the revolution, the second shows that mobile phone videos disseminated by the Syrian protesters in 2011 respond to the desire of immediacy with the blurry, fragmentary images taken in the heart of the events. One of the most significant results of this new situation is the way image production steers the comportment of people involved in the events. Ordinary participants become actors performing certain roles, while the events themselves are being seen as cinematic. This increased theatricality of mass protests can thus be seen as an instance of blurring the lines between video and photography on the one hand and performance, theatre and cinema on the other.
References Austin, J. L. (1975). How to Do Things With Words. Oxford: Clarendon Press. Barad, Karen. (2003). Posthumanist Performativity: Toward anUnderstanding of How Matter Comes to Matter. Signs, 28, 801-831. Bluj, A., & Stokłuska, E. (2015). Budżet partycypacyjny (obywatelski) krokpo kroku. Poradnik dla praktyków (Participatory [Civic] Budgeting Step byStep. A Guidebook for Practitioners). Warsaw: The Unit for Social Researchand Innovation ‘Shipyard’. Accessed 1 May 2016. http
Anders Behring Breivik and the Eurabia conspiracy
Jelle van Buuren
apocalyptic and millennialist themes influence right wing scapegoating and conspiracism’, The Public Eye magazine, Fall 1998. Berwick, A 2011, 2083 - A European Declaration of Independence. De Laude Novae Militiae Pauperes commilitones Christi Templique Solomonici, London (pseudonym of Anders Behring Breivik). Birchall, C. (2006) Knowledge Goes Pop: From Conspiracy Theory to Gossip. Londen: Berg Buuren, J. van 2012, ‘Performative violence? The multitude of lone wolf terrorism’, Terrorism: A Electronic Journal and Knowledge Base, vol. 1, no. 1
The role of festivities among migrants of Serbian origin in Denmark and in Serbia
References Ålund, A 1996, Vitas Metamorphosis to ‘Immigrant Woman, University of Southern Jutland Press, Esbjerg. Ballhausen, TK & Tonnesen, A 2008, Identitet og tilhørsforhold på tværs af grænser, Unpublished master thesis, University of Roskilde, Denmark Barth, F 1969, Ethnic Groups and Boundaries, Universitetsforlaget, Oslo. Bell, V 1999, Performativity and Belonging, an Introduction, Theory, Culture and Society vol 16 (2), pp 1-10, DOI: 10.1177/02632769922050511. Boissevain, J 1992
Review , 20:2, 185-196, 2010. Bota, Aura şi Cristina Lăutaru, Tendințe contemporane în coregrafie , Future Academy, 5 th International Congress of Physical Education, Sports and Kinetotherapy, 2015. Faludi, Julianna, “Open innovation in the performing arts”, in Corvinus Journal of Sociology , 2015. Lisovetc I.M., Education in the Context of the Performative Trends in Modern Culture , Conference paper, Facets of Culture in the Age of Social Transition Proceedings of the All-Russian Research Conference with International Participation Volume, 2018
Gholamreza Medadian and Dariush Nejadansari Mahabadi
In this paper we propose a more explicit framework for definition and evaluation of objectivity and (inter)subjectivity in the modality domain. In the proposed operational framework, we make a basic distinction between the modality notions that serve an ideational function (i.e., dynamic modal notions) and those with an interpersonal function (i.e., deontic and epistemic evaluations). The modality notions with ideational and interpersonal functions are content and person-oriented, respectively. While all dynamic modal notions are characterized by objectivity, deontic and epistemic modal notions may display a degree of (inter)subjectivity depending on their embedding context. Our main claim is that (inter)subjectivity can hardly be argued to be the inherent property of certain modality forms and types, but rather it is essentially a contextual effect. We functionally-operationally define (inter)subjectivity as the degree of sharedness an evaluator attributes to an epistemic/deontic evaluation and its related evidence/deontic source. (Inter)subjectivity is realized by (at least) one or a combination of three contextual factors, viz. the embedding syntactic pattern, the linguistic context and the extralinguistic context of a modality marker. Since both descriptive and performative modal evaluations involve a degree of (inter)subjectivity, performativity, which refers to speaker’s current commitment to his evaluation, is viewed as an independent dimension within modal evaluations and plays no part in the expression of (inter)subjectivity.