A Guide to Speculative Fiction for Teens Susan Fichtelberg. - u% Encountering * |
Enchantment Za. <N SORY > A Guide to Speculative Fiction for Teens Second
Edition Encountering Enchantment Diana Tixier Herald, Series Editor This Is My.
Author: Susan Fichtelberg
Category: Language Arts & Disciplines
The most current and complete guide to a favorite teen genre, this book maps current releases along with perennial favorites, describing and categorizing fantasy, paranormal, and science fiction titles published since 2006. • Encompasses a wide selection of speculative fiction genres to suit a broad spectrum of readers in grades 6–12 • Identifies award-winning titles, grade levels, book club potential, and alternative media formats and provides complete bibliographic information for each title • Includes interviews with prominent authors that convey the perspectives of the creators of the worlds into which readers are drawn • Covers some children's literature and some adult novels that are popular with young adults • Offers a detailed subject index with an extensive number of access points
Author: Lene Bull ChristiansenPublish On: 2020-05-06
It is about shaping how people enter into encounter. In particular, Bennett (2001)
underlines the ethical potential of the 'mood' of enchantment. To be enchanted is
to participate in a momentarily 'immobilising encounter' (p. 5): to be unsettled ...
Author: Lene Bull Christiansen
Category: Social Science
Setting up cultural encounters is a widespread intervention strategy employed to diffuse conflicts and manage difficulties related to diversity. These organised cultural encounters bring together people of different backgrounds in order to promote peaceful coexistence and inclusion. These transformative aims relate to the participants but are often also expected to spill over into the society, community or context addressed by the encounter. As a category, ‘Organised Cultural Encounters’ draws together a variety of activities and events such as multicultural festivals, dialogue initiatives, diversity training and inclusion projects – activities that are generally not considered to be of the same kind. Most of the existing literature on these types of encounters is instrumental and has an overall emphasis on evaluations in terms of outcome or success rate. This book goes beyond evaluations, and the contributors pose and debate theoretical and methodological questions and analyse the practices and performativities of particular encounters. Taken together, it makes an important contribution to the theorisation and analysis of intercultural relations and negotiations. This book was originally published as a special issue of the Journal of Intercultural Studies.
Timon's encounter with gold provides perhaps a dark, early modern counterpart
to what Jane Bennett calls “the enchantment of modern life.” Bennett offers “ enchantment” in response to dominant Western accounts of the disenchantment
of the ...
Author: Nandini Das
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Category: Literary Criticism
This volume addresses dealings with the wondrous, magical, holy, sacred, sainted, numinous, uncanny, auratic, and sacral in the plays of Shakespeare and contemporaries, produced in an era often associated with the irresistible rise of a thinned-out secular rationalism. By starting from the literary text and looking outwards to social, cultural, and historical aspects, it comes to grips with the instabilities of ‘enchanted’ and ‘disenchanted’ practices of thinking and knowledge-making in the early modern period. If what marvelously stands apart from conceptions of the world’s ordinary functioning might be said to be ‘enchanted’, is the enchantedness weakened, empowered, or modally altered by its translation to theatre? We have a received historical narrative of disenchantment as a large-scale early modern cultural process, inexorable in character, consisting of the substitution of a rationally understood and controllable world for one containing substantial areas of mystery. Early modern cultural change, however, involves transpositions, recreations, or fresh inventions of the enchanted, and not only its replacement in diminished or denatured form. This collection is centrally concerned with what happens in theatre, as a medium which can give power to experiences of wonder as well as circumscribe and curtail them, addressing plays written for the popular stage that contribute to and reflect significant contemporary reorientations of vision, awareness, and cognitive practice. The volume uses the idea of dis-enchantment/re-enchantment as a central hub to bring multiple perspectives to bear on early modern conceptualizations and theatricalizations of wonder, the sacred, and the supernatural from different vantage points, marking a significant contribution to studies of magic, witchcraft, enchantment, and natural philosophy in Shakespeare and early modern drama.
Enchanted. Damn'd as thou art, thou hast enchanted her . . Othello i 2 Enchanting
. 0f such enchanting presence and ... T. G. of Ver. i I would prevent l'he loose encounters of lascivious men . . . ii Comes me in the instant of our encounter . .
着妖氣的; fascinated ,迷魂的,被迷的; an 偶遇,偶然遇着; to meet suddenly ,突然遇
着, enchanted place , i .突然碰見; to encounter the enemmy ,遇敵; to Enchanter , n
. One who enchants , Fit ; one resist , HIER ; to attack and attempt to confute ...
Encounters. Crossings and Enchantment I find myself responding with wonder to
metamorphing creatures — for example, to the criminal fiend Catwoman; to the
oceanic woman in Luce Irigaray's Marine Lover, to the strategic insects in the ...
Author: Jane Bennett
Publisher: Princeton University Press
It is a commonplace that the modern world cannot be experienced as enchanted--that the very concept of enchantment belongs to past ages of superstition. Jane Bennett challenges that view. She seeks to rehabilitate enchantment, showing not only how it is still possible to experience genuine wonder, but how such experience is crucial to motivating ethical behavior. A creative blend of political theory, philosophy, and literary studies, this book is a powerful and innovative contribution to an emerging interdisciplinary conversation about the deep connections between ethics, aesthetics, and politics. As Bennett describes it, enchantment is a sense of openness to the unusual, the captivating, and the disturbing in everyday life. She guides us through a wide and often surprising range of sources of enchantment, showing that we can still find enchantment in nature, for example, but also in such unexpected places as modern technology, advertising, and even bureaucracy. She then explains how everyday moments of enchantment can be cultivated to build an ethics of generosity, stimulating the emotional energy and honing the perceptual refinement necessary to follow moral codes. Throughout, Bennett draws on thinkers and writers as diverse as Kant, Schiller, Thoreau, Kafka, Marx, Weber, Adorno, and Deleuze. With its range and daring, The Enchantment of Modern Life is a provocative challenge to the centuries-old ''narrative of disenchantment,'' one that presents a new ''alter-tale'' that discloses our profound attachment to the human and nonhuman world.
Author: Archibald Clavering GunterPublish On: 1891
... and turning to Lawrence , she opens her blue eyes very wide and gasps : “ But
what is the matter ? Have you been fighting ? " - for he still bears the scars of
yesterday's encounter . “ No ; but he came very near encountering Cassa . dene
in a ...
Enchanted. Damn'd as thou art, thou hast enchanted her . . Othello i Enchanting.
Of such enchanting presence and ... T. G. of Ver. i I would prevent The loose encounters of lascivious men - - ... ii Comes me in the instant of our encounter - -
Enchanted Days Learning Center, Senatobia, Ms. Enchanted Earth Ocean
Foundation, Until December 2006, Palmdale, Ca. ... Encountering the Word
Pastoral Clinic, Richardson, Tx. Encounters in Excellence Inc., Miami, Fl. Encounters in ...
Category: Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations
Encounters. The journey 'home' is always a journey back, that is, back in time,
since the identification with Africa as an originary site occurs by way of the
experience of enslavement. And, above all else, it is a belated return. One has
come too ...
Author: Saurabh Dube
The notion of modernity hinges on a break with the past, such as superstitions, medieval worlds, and hierarchical traditions. It follows that modernity suggests the disenchantment of the world, yet the processes of modernity also create their own enchantments in the mapping and making of the modern world. Straddling a range of disciplines and perspectives, the essays in this edited volume eschew programmatic solutions, focusing instead in new ways on subjects of slavery and memory, global transformations and vernacular and vernacular modernity, imperial imperatives and nationalist knowledge, cosmopolitan politics and liberal democracy, and governmental effects and everyday affects. It is in these ways that the volume attempts to unravel the enchantments of modernity, in order to approach anew modernity's constitutive terms, formative limits, and particular possibilities.
1 to seek the empty , vast , and wandering at this encounter do so much admire .
... 5 his house is empty on the back of encounters though not personal . ... 2
ENCOUNTERERS - these encounterers , so that he enchants societies unto him.
ENCHANTED - some enchanted trifle . Tempest , v . 1 with smiling fronts encountering . . Coriolanus , i . 6 but here must end the story of . . ravish , like enchanted harmony . . Love ' s L . Lost , i . I ENCOURAGE and encourage him .
As you like ...
I remember first encountering them years ago as a young gardener, then going to
extraordinary lengths to destroy them without actually touching any of the filthy
things. At one point I went so far as scorching the caterpillars in their nests with ...
Author: Des Kennedy
Publisher: Greystone Books Ltd
For the past 36 years, Des Kennedy and his family have lived largely outside their hand-built house in intimate contact with the Earth -- its creatures, its changing seasons, and its weather patterns. In this charming book’s 52 chapters, Kennedy brings readers deep into his garden, week by week, from winter’s dormancy to summer’s splendor. With his trademark self-effacing humor, the author captures the essence of the gardening experience, exploring his triumphs, failures, mishaps, and occasional magic. Undaunted by setbacks and lusting for the perfect garden, Kennedy takes readers with him on a gardening journey rich with insights and adventures. The effects of devastating snow storms; the slow-food cuisine of rutabagas, parsnips, and carrots; the gardener's inalienable right to dress in rags; the outlandish behaviour and florid oratory induced by flowering poppies -- these and scores of other topics meander through the book's gardening year alternately informing, inspiring, and amusing.
2 ENCOUNTERERS — these encounterers , so that he enchants societies unto
him .. Cymbeline , i . 7 glib of tongue ... Troilus Cressida , iv . 5 will enchant the
old Andronicus . Titus Andron . iv . 4 ENCOUNTERING - encountering the eye - jii
to geek the empty , vast , and wandering ut this encounter do so much adınire .. v
. ... 4 wenches , arm ! encounters mounted V. 2 an empty purse , there was no
money iv . ... 2 ENCOUNTERERS- these encounterers , so that he enchants ...
... with thee to the lane's end .. iv . 3 to seek the empty , vast , and wandering at
this encounter do so much admire .. that's ... 3 and enchant him with thy words ..1
Henry VI . fii . of the night , been thus encountered .... Hamlet , i . 8 of death , end ...
Author: Christopher PartridgePublish On: 2005-03-04
In his important essay ' The Protestant Sects and the Spirit of Capitalism ' , Weber
provides accounts of inquisitive Germans encountering sectarian attitudes in
America . One such account relates a conversation following a baptism in a pond
Author: Christopher Partridge
Publisher: A&C Black
As a book about emergent spirituality in the contemporary West, it focuses on the nature, evolution and significance of new forms of religion and alternative spiritualities. Part One of the book provides the theoretical background and guides the reader through some of the principal debates. After an overview of the secularization thesis, which argues that the West is becoming increasingly disenchanted, the second chapter turns to the sociological analysis of new religions and alternative spiritualities. Particular attention is given to the ideas of the sociologist of religion Ernst Troeltsch, especially his enigmatic analysis of the emergence mystical religion, which presciently provides helpful insights into understanding the contemporary alternative religious milieu. Against sociologists such as Bryan Wilson and Steve Bruce, this and the subsequent chapter argues that, rather than being insignificant, new forms of spirituality are actually proving to be a significant part of Western re-enchantment. Chapter 3 constructs a general theory of the re-enchantment of the West. 'Chris Partridge argues that Western Society is permeated by a broad "occulture" by which he means a reservoir of ideas, beliefs, theories and practices to which new religions, unorthodox spiritualities, film and popular music all draw attention. This re-enchantment of the West should not be seen as a superficial secondary development in the shadow of Christianity. In many ways it is a religious phenomenom in its own right. Partridge's arguments in this regard are well put and I warmly welcome this timely book.' Mikhael Rothstein, University of Copenhagen, Denmark.
form of cognition that seemed to signify the spirit of the age, to ordinary readers
who might not have associated reason with disenchantment—but probably didn't
associate it with enchantment, either. After encountering Holmes, many of them ...
Author: Michael Saler
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Category: Literary Criticism
Many people throughout the world "inhabit" imaginary worlds communally and persistently, parsing Harry Potter and exploring online universes. These activities might seem irresponsibly escapist, but history tells another story. Beginning in the late nineteenth century, when Sherlock Holmes became the world's first "virtual reality" character, readers began to colonize imaginary worlds, debating serious issues and viewing reality in provisional, "as if" terms rather than through essentialist, "just so" perspectives. From Lovecraft's Cthulhu Mythos and Tolkien's Middle-earth to the World of Warcraft and Second Life, As If provides a cultural history that reveals how we can remain enchanted but not deluded in an age where fantasy and reality increasingly intertwine.