Boys: Masculinities In Contemporary Culture
Analyzing the meanings of masculinity in contemporary culture, this book examines specific cultural male icons like Mohammad Ali, Harvey Keitel, Jean-Claude Van Damme, Dan Quayle, and Newt Gingrich and explodes the male stereotypes such as the cowboy, the father, the homosexual, and the Black terror. Written by cultural studies scholars from departments of film, media studies, English, women's studies, and sociology, the discussions touch on almost every conceivable issue concerning the complex meanings of masculinity and contemporary society. The contributors do not offer simple answers to the dilemmas they uncover; rather, they explore the ways different forms of masculinity cut through and invalidate generally accepted monoliths of masculinity. These writers argue that it is inappropriate to ask, "What is masculinity?" Instead, they focus on what masculinity isn't, demonstrating that there are only masculinities in the plural, defined by differences and contradictions. Boys reveals the depth and breadth of these complexities, offering readers a far more satisfying definition of what it means to be male in our current culture.
Broj stranica koji odgovara izrazu relationship u ovoj knjizi iznosi: 47
Rezultati 1 - 3 od 47.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
Introduction Paul Smith
A Buffalo New York Story Fred Pfeil
Father Figure Danae Clark
Broj ostalih dijelova koji nisu prikazani: 13
Ostala izdanja - Prikaži sve
alternative American appears argues asked attempt audience authenticity become body called character construction continue course critical cultural Damme desire discussion economic effect essay example experience face fact father figure film Foucault frontier Game gender Gingrich hand Hawking human identity ideological important intellectual interest interview issue kind least lesbian less live look male masculinity matter means mind move narrative nature never particular performance play political popular position possible practices Press problem produced Pronger provides Quayle question reason relation relationship represent representation resistance response rhetoric role seems sense sexual Situation Comedy social society speak specific story structure studies suggests tell theory things tion turn understanding University values women York