memorialization


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And while much of this work has examined the landscape memorialization of violence as an arena for social conflict and reconciliation (eg, Bosco, 2004; Foote, 2003; Graham and Whelan, 2007; Hoelscher, 2008; Johnson, 1999; 2012; Muzaini and Yeoh, 2007; Werbner, 2009), for the most part the ontological foundation of violence has been exceptionally limited.
Returning to his central idea of "guerrilla memorialization," he concludes that memorials are forged in battle.
What is missing is an analysis of how these applications already impact and may continue to impact the approach to memorialization and curation of Hollywood film history in the future.
On significant dates, I felt/feel an urge to acknowledge the date with some type of memorialization.
Farmen, memorialization of the Army Transportation School building, and ceremonies recognizing TC warriors, fallen heroes, and hall of fame inductees.
But by the 1980s, artists such as Agnes Denes and Maya Lin were tracing a different trajectory of its co-option of Minimalism's formal simplicity, understanding that Land art's monumental scale and extreme geometricization occupied an uneasy relationship to memorialization, histories of territorial dispossession, and the unequal distribution of natural resources among global populations.
Watts sadly does not seem to avail himself of the plentiful critical treatments of narrative, memory, and memorialization now extant, for memory and memorialization are in many ways what his project is actually about.
They include studies of architecture and violence, architecture and change, as well as work on visualization, memorialization and nation-building.
Focusing on Berlin and the memorialization of events from the city's Nazi past, Jennifer Jordan reveals the fallacy of such an assumption and the complex factors that contribute to the processes by which a site connected with an event or individual is remembered and becomes a part of official collective memory or, conversely, is forgotten by all but the victims or perpetrators.
Chapter three on the past concerns itself with memory and memorialization.
And herein is a paradox: both memorialization and theology suggest that the only way to preserve the memory of a life may be to lose it in collective memory, a process that Ames resists rather decisively.
The author uses the analysis of different forms of memorialization to demonstrate how the terrorist attack in Piazza Fontana has been remembered and often contested.