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An elderly man clasps the hand pl. Adult men lead old men, women, and children by the hand, but never other adult men. Timothy J McNiven. Youths courting boys. Guarducci, M. New York.
In this seminar, participants will discuss the goals and challenges of teaching Ger- man history and culture in the 21st century and the strategies they have de- veloped for meeting them. In addition to discussing practical matters such as course design, materials, and assignments, participants will also share strategies for meeting mandated student learning outcomes SLOs , using technology and various LMS programs, helping students avoid plagiarism, and other pedagogical matters.
Four decades later, we seek alternatives to the problematic male gaze that are not equally tied up in gender binaries. The tender gaze is characterized as a humanizing rather than an objectifying position, and it represents a compassionate rather than a detached stance.
The tender gaze can contribute to sociopolitical critique and subversion in literary and filmic works. It also encourages perspective- taking and a cognitive-affective response in readers and spectators that, as studies indicate, promotes empathy and prosocial behavior. Our seminar will examine the tender gaze from the standpoints of production, perfor- mance, and reception. In media attention to the right wing in Germany and Austria, right-wing radicalism, right-wing extremism, and right-wing populism are often conflated.
This seminar seeks to analyze German and Austrian right- wing politics through an intersectional, feminist framework, accounting for the way that gender, class, and whiteness are articulated in those con- temporary right-wing parties represented in the German and Austrian par- liaments, as well as in non-parliamentary movements such as PEGIDA, the Identitarians, and fringe white nationalist groups.
We will use the seminar format to explore both theoretical writings and contemporary media atten- tion to transnational shifts rightward across the political spectrum. S E Seminars 45 M Convener: It is the main goal of this seminar to revisit the critical terms that have guided academic studies and popular myths on Weimar culture since the postwar years and turned it into a model for cultural studies, critical theory, and interdisciplinary research.
The conveners are particularly interested in liberating Weimar culture from nation-based models and teleological i. Kathleen Canning University of Michigan Convener: To this end, we encourage scholars from a variety of disciplines to present their readings of Jelinek. In so doing, we hope to bring to light and delib- erate on the global dimension of her writing, which all too often remains unnoticed despite her having received the Nobel Prize.
Moreover, we will discuss creative ways of teaching Jelinek at the undergraduate and graduate levels. Teresa Kovacs University of Michigan Convener: Asian German Studies Stanwix S Critical European Culture Studies Traders Documentary Fiction and Terms of Engagement: Feeling beyond the Human: Fragments of the German Body, Kings Terrace Frontiers, Encounters: Celan and Philosophy Kings 2 Gender, Materiality, and the Sacred Sterling 1 Liberalism and Its Discontents: Literary Morphology: Mapping Identities through Mobilities Commonwealth 2 On the Very Concept of Autofiction: Theory and History Grand Ballroom 4 Popular Culture in 20th-Century Germany Liberty Private Matters: Socialist Cities: Teaching German History in the 21st Century: Challenges and Strategies Duquesne The Future of the Tragic Grand Ballroom 3 The Science of the Psyche Black Diamond Weimar Culture Revisited Rivers Writing Global Crises: Acculturating to the Cold War: Asian German Studies 1: Image and Experience: Beyond Elite and Cultural Memory: Black Hundreds, Brownshirts, and Others: Commemoration and Representations of Collective Memory Brigade Jahrhundert Kings Terrace Europe in Contemporary Literature 1: Competing Nations of European Literature Sterling 1 Heterodox Thinking: Goethe and the Invention of Philosophical Concepts 1: Kafka and Politics Forbes S Marxism and the German Left since Performance and Politics Birmingham Playful Media: Reconceptualizing German Jews and the East 1: Writing Through Galicia Rivers Red Vienna 1: Positioning Red Vienna Kings 3 Sounding Bodies 1: Working with Live Performance Roundtable Duquesne Asian German Studies 2: Germany, China, Korea: Brecht and Music Brigade Burckhardt at 1: Burckhardt the Historian Sterling 3 Comics Studies 1: Family and Emotions Kings 1 From Poiesis to Pussy Hats: German Politics and Society: Heinrich von Kleist: Artistic and Political Paradigms Sterling 2 Incipit Scheerbart 1 Chartiers S Ingeborg Bachmann: Mapping Germans in Eastern Europe: Migration, Youth, and Knowledge 1: Past and Present Birmingham National Socialist Constructions before and during the War Traders Red Vienna 2: Mediale Erziehungsversuche im Roten Wien Kings 3 Reimagining German War Stories: Representing Bauhaus: Resilience 1: Europe in Contemporary Literature 2: European Transnational Memory Sterling 1 Genre and Border Crossings in the 21st Century Duquesne Information Aesthetics 1 Sterling 3 Kafka and the Women in his Life and Works 1: Language, Form, Environment: Post-Theoretical Interventions into Neoliberalism Birmingham Memory, Deliberation, Emotion Black Diamond Poetry in the Former East and West Commonwealth 2 Realisms and Realist Literature 1: Multiple Perspectives and Worlds Commonwealth 1 S Sex and Desire Between Enemies: History, Present, Perspectives Roundtable Sterling 2 The Urban Jewish Experience: Berlin and Vienna Kings 3 Thought Experiment: Gedankenexperimente 1 Rivers Philological Perspectives on a Figure of Fascination 2 Kings 5 Persuasion and Satire in Mass Print Kings 1 Zwischen Innovation und Tradition: Asian German Studies Stanwix Austrian and German Holocaust Memoirs 1: Austrian Survivors Board Room Digital Memory and the Holocaust Grand Ballroom 2 Mapping Identities through Mobilities Commonwealth 2 S Expanding the Margins of the Lebenslauf Sterling 2 Visual Renderings: Asian German Studies 3: Knowledge Travels: Counter-Mapping Spaces: Contesting Identities through Alternative Mobilities Brigade Emine Sevgi Oezdamar: Aesthetics and Politics Kings Terrace Europe in Contemporary Literature 3: Migration and the European Project Sterling 1 Futures of Catastrophe 1: Goethe and the Invention of Philosophical Concepts 2: Concepts and Theories of Language Grand Ballroom 2 Information Aesthetics 2 Sterling 3 Policing the Borders of the GDR: Political Nature Board Room I Red Vienna 3: Reflections on A.
Religion and Migration: Institutions and Law Kings 2 Sounding Bodies 2: The Art of Occupation: Representing Democratization Fort Pitt Thought Experiments: Gedankenexperimente 2 Rivers Transforming City Regions Roundtable Sterling 2 Women in German Expressionism 1: Literature and Activism Traders Wien Roundtable Grand Ballroom 2 Americans in Europe: Austrian and German Holocaust Memoirs 2: Individual Testimonies Brigade Burckhardt at 2: Comics Studies 2: Diversity and Inclusion Rivers Envisioning German Encounters with the Other: German Democratic Republic: Reevaluating its 40 Years Roundtable Kings 1 Incipit Scheerbart 2 Chartiers Marx at 1: Migration, Youth, and Knowledge 2: Reconceptualizing German Jews and the East 2: German-Yiddish Connections Liberty S Red Vienna 4: Teaching Beyond Weimar: Why Red Vienna Now?
Roundtable Kings 3 Reimagining Queer German Histories Duquesne Moravians, Mennonites, Race and Transculturalism Birmingham Resilience 2: Techniques of Writing: The Power of Preaching: Sermons, Reconciliation, and Political Theology Kings 4 The Studied Environment 1 Sterling 1 Time to Resist: Is This a Brechtian Moment?
Philological Perspectives on a Figure of Fascination 3 Kings 5 Women in Civil Society during the Sattelzeit Forbes Rebels with a Cause: Austrian and German Holocaust Memoirs 3: Black German Transnationalism in the 20th Century Commonwealth 2 Burckhardt at 3: Burckhardt and Social Theory Sterling 3 Emotions and Cultural History: Enlightenment, Travels, and the Transformations of Knowledge, c. German Protestants: Goethe and the Invention of Philosophical Concepts 3: Concepts and Prosody Grand Ballroom 2 Kafka and the Women in his Life and Works 2: Media Obsolescence, Formal Renewal: Film, Literature, Architecture, Birmingham Realisms and Realist Literature 2: Nach der Natur N Commonwealth 1 S Regulation in Major and Minor Keys: State Building as a Cultural Act: The November Revolution: Theorizing Refugees: Thomas Mann in America Rivers War Trials: Guilt and Justice Sterling 2 Ethics 1 Traders Asian German Studies Stanwix I East Germans on the International Stage: Global Interactions during the Cold War Kings 5 Heinrich von Kleist Artistic and Political Legacies Benedum Theories of Dynamic Form before and after Goethe Forbes Theory and History Grand Ballroom 4 S Seeking Common Ground: Weimar Representations of Women and Modernity Smithfield A Complicated Friendship: Asian German Studies 4: Austrian and German Holocaust Memoirs 4: Trauma and Memory Commonwealth 1 Comics Studies 3: German Graphic Medicine Sky Lounge Continuing the Critique of Language Grand Ballroom 2 Expansion of Science Sterling 2 Migration, Youth, and Knowledge 3: Mythical Worlds: Aesthetics of Listening Smithfield Political Theology in German Pietism: Halle and S Pennsylvania Birmingham E Jewish Spaces Kings 2 S S The Re-Embodied Body: The Studied Environment 2 Sterling 1 Theater and Migration Brigade Women in German Expressionism 2: Conservatives versus Nazis in Kings 4 Continuity and Rupture across the Divide Black Diamond Disembodied, Performed, Produced: Freud as a Reader Fort Pitt S Futures of Catastrophe 2: Goethe and the Invention of N Philosophical Concepts 4: Surprising S Concepts Grand Ballroom 2 Kafka and the Women in his Life and Works 3: Marx at 2: Realisms and Realist Literature 3: Resilience 3: Rethinking Genauigkeit: Poetics and Precision Grand Ballroom 4 Sexualities in Postwar Germany Grand Ballroom 3 Terrorism, Antisemitism and Anti-Americanism Brigade The Enlightenment: Gedankenexperimente 3 Rivers S Whither the MLA?
Beauty and Bildung in 18th- and 19th-Century Literature Friday 8: Erik Grell Commentator: Tom Butcher, University of Virginia Commentator: Celan and Philosophy Closed Seminar Friday 8: Silke Zoller, Temple University Commentator: Theory and History Closed Seminar Friday 8: Rebecca Stewart, Harvard University Commentator: Alexander Reisenbichler, University of Toronto Commentator: Melih Levi, Stanford University Commentator: Janet Ward, University of Oklahoma Commentator: Amy Strawser, Otterbein University Commentator: Commemoration and Representations of Collective Memory Friday Christina Kraenzle, York University Commentator: Jahrhundert Friday Mary Lindemann, University of Miami Commentator: Competing Nations of European Literature Friday Marike Janzen, University of Kansas Commentator: I Signature Concepts D Friday Michael Lipkin, Columbia University Commentator: Mona Krewel, Cornell University Commentator: Todd Herzog, University of Cincinnati Commentator: Kafka and Politics Friday Aesthetics, Theology, and Social Critique Friday Performance and Politics Friday Jan Cao, Northwestern University Commentator: Writing through Galicia Friday Positioning Red Vienna R Friday Helmut Puff, University of Michigan Commentator: The Theory and Practice of Cruising Friday Philological Perspectives on a Figure of Fascination 1 Friday Stefanie Heine, University of Toronto Commentator: Ofri Ilany Commentator: Working with Live Performance Roundtable Friday 2: Administering Time and Space in the 19th Century Friday 2: Brecht and Music Friday 2: Patricia Simpson, University of Nebraska Commentator: Burckhardt the Historian Friday 2: Matthew Hambro Commentator: Family and Emotions Friday 2: Eric Haeusler, University of Bern Commentator: Kathrin Bower, University of Richmond Commentator: Forms of Labor, Craft, and Making Friday 2: Artistic and Political Paradigms Friday 2: Incipit Scheerbart 1 Friday 2: Josh Alvizu, Roanoke College Commentator: Richard Bartholdt and Dr.
Past and Present Friday 2: National Socialist Constructions before and during the War Friday 2: Paul Jaskot, Duke University Commentator: David Imhoof, Susquehanna University Commentator: A Look at F. Mediale Erziehungsversuche im Roten Wien Friday 2: Robin Ellis, Davidson College Commentator: Jay Lockenour, Temple University Commentator: James Niessen, Rutgers University Commentator: Emily Jones, Whitman College Commentator: Frances Tanzer, Brown University Commentator: Racha Kirakosian, Harvard University Commentator: Christian Schneider, Washington University in St.
Edward Dawson, University of Maryland Commentator: The Power of Music R Friday 2: Tyler Whitney, University of Michigan Commentator: European Transnational Memory Friday 4: Genre and Border Crossings in the 21st Century Friday 4: Felix Germain, University of Pittsburgh Commentator: Information Aesthetics 1 Friday 4: Tobias Wilke, Columbia University Commentator: Kata Gellen, Duke University Commentator: Kafka and the Women in His Life and Works 1: Violence Against Women Roundtable Friday 4: Post-Theoretical Interventions into Neoliberalism Friday 4: Memory, Deliberation, Emotion Friday 4: Howard Louthan Commentator: Programming and Networks Friday 4: Caroline Kita, Washington University in St.
Louis Friends beyond the Borders: Poetry in the Former East and West Friday 4: Irina Kogan, Yale University Commentator: Multiple Perspectives and Worlds Y Friday 4: Refugees in Literature of the 21st Century Friday 4: Simona Moti, Kalamazoo College Commentator: Larry Jones, Canisius College Commentator: History, Present, Perspectives Roundtable Friday 4: Berlin and Vienna — Friday 4: Gedankenexperimente 1 Friday 4: Mirjam Berg, University of Chicago Commentator: Margaret Brennan, University of Illinois Commentator: Persuasion and Satire in Mass Print Friday 4: Caricature and Crisis, c.
Jahrhundert Friday 4: Austrian Survivors Saturday 8: Howard Louthan A Commentator: Digital Memory and the Holocaust Saturday 8: Jennifer Rodgers, University of Pennsylvania Commentator: Celan and Philosophy Closed Seminar Saturday 8: Theory and History Closed Seminar Saturday 8: Challenges and Strategies Closed Seminar Saturday 8: David Wildermuth , Shippensburg University Commentator: Peter Schweppe, University of Toronto Commentator: Regina Range, University of Alabama Commentator: Contesting Identities through Alternative Mobilities Saturday Digital Humanities and Pedagogy across Disciplines 1 Saturday Aesthetics and Politics Saturday Migration and the European Project Saturday Concepts and Theories of Language Saturday Smith, University of California, Irvine Information Aesthetics 2 Saturday What Future for Which Germany?
Transnational and Global Approaches Saturday Political Nature Saturday Johannes Wankhammer, Princeton University Commentator: Questions of Genre in Holocaust Representation Saturday Emma Goehler Commentator: Institutions and Law Saturday Benjamin Goossen, Harvard University Commentator: Kira Thurman, University of Michigan Commentator: Representing Democratization D Saturday Louis Gedankenexperimente 2 Saturday Fritz Breithaupt, Indiana University Commentator: Literature and Activism Saturday Curtis Swope, Trinity University Commentator: Oliver Botar, University of Manitoba Commentator: Wien Roundtable Saturday 2: Annemarie Steidl, Vienna University Commentator: Individual Testimonies Saturday 2: Kathryn Sederberg, Kalamazoo College Commentator: Johannes von Moltke, University of Michigan Commentator: The German Democratic Republic: Dolores Augustine, St.
Incipit Scheerbart 2 Saturday 2: Carl Gelderloos, Binghamton University Commentator: Auseinandersetzung mit Marx bei A.
Wolfgang Koeppen and W. Jennifer William, Purdue University Commentator: Political Critique in 19th-Century Culture Saturday 2: Alice Goff, University of Chicago Commentator: German-Yiddish Connections D Saturday 2: Emma Woelk, St. Roundtable Saturday 2: Reimagining Queer German Histories Saturday 2: Holly Liu, Alma College Commentator: Timothy Brown, Northeastern University Commentator: Corinna Treitel, Washington University in St. Christine Lehleiter, University of Toronto Commentator: Sermons, Reconciliation, and Political Theology Saturday 2: The Studied Environment 1 Saturday 2: Tanvi Solanki, Cornell University Commentator: Philological Perspectives on a Figure of Fascination 3 Saturday 2: A woman clasps the hand of Golden , p.
Compare two cups from the early 4th century in Athens, the same phenomenon in another where a dog extends his paw to shake, National Museum Copenhagen, National Museum , p.
Compare, for example, the attributed to the Eucharides Painter: Louvre Cp , attributed to the pp. Dover ; Shapiro ; This is not true for relief sculp- An elderly man clasps the hand pl. Alexandros 16 R. ARV 2 , ; Ferrari , pp. A man kisses a boy. Attic red-figure cup, attributed to the Briseis Painter, ca.
The bearded man erastes offers gifts to his unbearded love interest eromenos , gives him caresses, or even tries to make body contact. Explicit sex is rarely shown. Some images on pottery, however, show men approaching and embrac- ing much younger boys, who return their attentions with enthusiasm. Other scenes show boys being courted by youths rather than by men. This practice is well attested in literature, although it has been rarely dis- cussed by scholars, who have generally focused on the pairing of men and Kilmer Painter in Paris, Louvre G ARV 2 signed by the potter Atitas in Athens, The rare homoerotic exceptions , no.
Paralipom- are examined by Sutton , —; even a boy kissing a woman on a cup ena ; Reinsberg , p. Oxford, Ashmolean Museum ropolitan Museum of Art Dover , B Compare the , pl. Youths courting boys. Berlin, Antikensammlung outside of a cup in Berlin by Peithinos Fig. In three cases, including the Berlin cup, a boy holds the wrist of the youth approaching him.
Significantly, no Athenian woman or girl ever asserts herself in this manner in a heterosexual courting scene. This ideal of a detached and even resistant object of desire is probably the result of the conflict in ancient Athenian society between the sexual desire for young males, which had the potential of feminizing them, and the realization that those same boys and youths would someday grow up to be Athenian men and citizens themselves. See especially Hubbard , Other examples include an Dover , pp.
This p. See also Ferrari , pp. Berlin, Antikensammlung Berlin in Athens, M. Vlastos Col- DeVries , who, however, does not F Compare the psykter attributed to Smi- bastron by the same artist in Munich, Winkler , pp.
Paul Getty Museum Staatliche Antikensammlungen See The general pattern is clear, although the exceptions add ambiguity and nuance. The respectable male citizen was one who progressed from vulnerable and womanlike boy to the ambiguous status of a youth, desirable like a woman, although behaving like a man, and finally achieved an active, self-controlled manhood at the pinnacle of Athenian society.
The language of gestures was an effective tool for portraying the ancient Athenian social hierarchy. This is beautifully illustrated by one last example, on a pelike in St. Petersburg that probably belongs to the Pioneer Group.
They all look up at a swallow in the air above them. Inscriptions on the pot give each a line of dialogue. A swallow. All three figures point at the bird: The boy uses his whole arm to greet the bird of good omen with uncontrolled enthusiasm. Like the figures in this image, people learn the language of gestures in childhood, graduating from the simple to the complex.
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