Reframing 9/11: Film, Popular Culture and the “War on Terror” by Jeff Birkenstein, Anna Froula, Karen Randell (eds.)22 Aug 2011
Review of: Jeff Birkenstein, Anna Froula, Karen Randell (eds) (2011) Reframing 9/11: Film, Popular Culture and the 'War on Terror'. Continuum. A section of Brian Massumi’s essay on fear, “Everywhere you Want to Be” (1993), is entitled “What, in the Real, Takes...Read more
Maryam Monalisa Gharavi interviews Ricardo Dominguez As co-founder of The Electronic Disturbance Theater, Ricardo Dominguez’ name has long been legendary among hackers, proto-internet enthusiasts, and performance artists. For more than 20 years Dominguez has pretzeled a non-traditional professional trajectory (even by contemporary standards) combining new media, artistic...Read more
In March 2006 I received an email from my friend and colleague Claire Alexander about her plan to edit a journal special issue dedicated to assessing and celebrating the work of Stuart Hall. She wanted particularly to foreground his contribution to understanding race and racism in Britain but also his work...Read more
Samman traces historically the ways by which the colonial encounter inaugurated and imposed a set of temporal measures of human civility upon Jewish, Turkish, Arab, and Muslim subjects, the reverberations of which remain embedded in the vocabularies of even the most oppositional and revolutionary discourses of contemporary Islamist politics.
darkmatter has organised a workshop exploring ‘digital race’, taking place on 21 Feb 2013, central London. For further details, see our wiki page.
If you can not attend but are interested in joining a digital race network send a message…
The conversation was published in 2009 in a special edition of Cultural Studies dedicated to Stuart’s life and work. The advantage of the recording available here for the first time is that the listener can access aspects of Stuart’s style of intellectual dialogue that cannot be transposed to the page.