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Generation of Postmemory (Gender and Culture (Paperback)) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 10. Juli 2012


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Produktbeschreibungen

Pressestimmen

Marianne Hirsch's writings on postmemory have provided us with a varied and complex vocabulary for thinking and writing about the long intergenerational legacy of the Holocaust. This book, carefully and critically tries to untangle memories from their after effects; but, these essays also track the tragic loss of memory through trauma. Hirsch's supple writing wrestles with ghosts, images, shadows, survival, loss and all that we project onto the empty canvas of the aftermath. Moving, urgent and necessary, this book opens up new ways of thinking about family, relationality, kinship, inheritance and survival in the wake of cataclysmic violence.--Judith Halberstam, author of "The Queer Art of Failure"

In "The Generation of Postmemory", Marianne Hirsch explores the aftermath of genocide as few scholars have. She is both a brilliant reader of texts (photographs, artifacts, literature, and digital images) and an incisive theorist. As she clarifies the fractured forms of post-Holocaust art and literature, she demonstrates the value of imagination as restorative and as rich and layered in its inter-generational complexities. A groundbreaking book that has broad meaning for the study of traumatic memory and its creative aftermath.--Peter Balakian, author of "Black Dog of Fate, A Memoir"

In this important book, Marianne Hirsch refines and redefines her influential concept of "postmemory", which has inspired a generation of scholars since she first proposed it two decades ago. Her crucial distinction between "familial" and "affiliative" postmemory shows how the transmission of traumatic experiences occurs not only within families but across a much wider social field. Hirsch's emphasis on the role of gender in this mediating process is illuminating. "The Generation of Postmemory" will be a major reference in Holocaust and genocide studies for years to come.--Susan Rubin Suleiman, author of "Crises of Memory and the Second World War"

With her crucial distinction between 'familial' and 'affiliative' postmemory, Marianne Hirsch shows how the transmission of traumatic experiences occurs not only within families but also across a much wider social field. Her emphasis on the role of gender in this mediating process is illuminating. "The Generation of Postmemory" will be a major reference in Holocaust and genocide studies for years to come.--Susan Rubin Suleiman, author of "Crises of Memory and the Second World War"

"The Generation of Postmemory" is Marianne Hirsch's finest and fullest description of her paradigm-changing concept of postmemory. In dialogue with a dazzling array of writers and photographers as well as scholars across the humanities, it shows how the 'hinge generations' that have directly experienced or inherited the traumas of the holocaust and other twentieth-century genocides have sought to conceive and commemorate those staggering losses in the hope of a better future. It also traces Hirsch's own dialectical development as a literary, feminist, visual culture, and Holocaust studies scholar, an intellectual trajectory that she shares with many of the best critics of our time. This book is indispensable.--Laura Wexler, author of "Tender Violence: Domestic Visions in an Age of U.S. Imperialism"

Marianne Hirsch explores the aftermath of genocide as few scholars have. She is both a brilliant reader of texts (photographs, artifacts, literature, and digital images) and an incisive theorist. As she clarifies the fractured forms of post-Holocaust art and literature, she demonstrates the value of imagination as restorative and as rich and layered in its inter-generational complexities. A groundbreaking book that has broad meaning for the study of traumatic memory and its creative aftermath.--Peter Balakian, author of "Black Dog of Fate: An American Son Uncovers His Armenian Past"

Marianne Hirsch's writings provide us with a varied and complex vocabulary for thinking and writing about the long intergenerational legacy of the Holocaust. Her supple writing wrestles with ghosts, images, shadows, survival, loss and all that we project onto the empty canvas of the aftermath. Moving, urgent, and necessary, this book opens up new ways of thinking about family, relationality, kinship, inheritance, and survival in the wake of cataclysmic violence.--Judith Halberstam, author of "The Queer Art of Failure"

And this is precisely where the heuristic value of postmemory comes in: it forces us to question, to mobilize the punctum that launches the relationship between history (with a capital H, of course) and memory, and its artistic representations...--Sonia Combe "La Quinzaine Litt?raire "

significant contributions to Holocaust literature, women's and gender history, and memory studies.--Rochelle Goldberg Ruthchild"Women's Review of Books" (01/01/0001)

"The Generation of Postmemory" is Marianne Hirsch's finest and fullest description of her paradigm-changing concept of postmemory. In dialogue with a dazzling array of writers and photographers as well as scholars across the humanities, it shows how the 'hinge generations' that have directly experienced or inherited the traumas of the holocaust and other twentieth-century genocides have sought to conceive and commemorate those staggering losses in the hope of a better future. It also traces Hirsch's own dialectical development as a literary, feminist, visual culture, and Holocaust studies scholar, an intellectual trajectory that she shares with many of the best critics of our time. This book is indispensable.--Laura Wexler, author of "Tender Violence: Domestic Visions in an Age of U.S. Imperialism"

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Marianne Hirsch is a professor of comparative literature and gender studies at Columbia University. Her most recent books are, with Leo Spitzer, "Ghosts of Home: The Afterlife of Czernowitz in Jewish Memory" and, with Nancy K. Miller, "Rites of Return: Diaspora Poetics and the Politics of Memory." Two of this book's chapters were written with Leo Spitzer, who is also the author of "Hotel Bolivia: The Culture of Memory in a Refuge from Nazism" and "Lives in Between: Assimilation and Marginality in Austria, Brazil, and West Africa, 1780-1945."


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