Now showing items 161-163 of 163
Ordinary transcendence: Christianity, authority, and crisis in American literature and culture, 1865–1990
This dissertation examines representations of social authority in popular culture at times of crisis in the United States since the Civil War. My analysis focuses on popular depictions of Jesus as an ideal leader whose ...
One and (An)other: Becoming (Space)jectivity in the "Canterbury Tales"
At odds with our modern understanding of what subjectivity is, the idea of medieval subjectivity is itself nebulous and suspicious. In the name of Christianity and Feudalism, medieval subjectivity is usually considered as ...
Even gods do: The construction and presentation of network culture in Neil Gaiman's "American Gods"
Neil Gaiman's American Gods is a novel that exemplifies emergent network theory. It is a novel that is many things at the same time, a road novel, an American epic, an immigrant experience, connecting to different genres, ...