Offers a unique perspective on educational approaches to creating a sustainable world. Lorna Down and Therese Ferguson complement their theoretical discussions with practical, 'real world' engagements.
This reader presents an understanding of Caribbean feminist scholarship. The essays deal with diverse topics including the role of women in Caribbean art; the development of "women's history" and "gendered history"; the representation of masculinity in Caribbean feminist thought; and more.
After years of research and dozens of candid interviews with actors, writers, directors and producers, journalist David Ryan has produced the first authoritative study of George Orwell on film and television. This unique reference work shows what popular culture has made - and continues to make - of a literary genius whose work has never seemed more relevant.
From shambling zombies to Gothic ghosts, horror has entertained thrill-seeking readers for centuries. This collection of essays takes in a range of topics, focusing on historic works and modern novels. Other contributions examine weird fiction, Stephen King, Richard Laymon, Indigenous Australian monster mythology and picture books.
This anthology of Caribbean feminist scholarships exposes gender relations as regimes of power and advances indigenous feminist theorizing. It deconstructs marginality and masculinity in the Caribbean and provides research with policy implications.
Reveals the ways in which the Whedonverse treats the trauma of ordinary life with similar gravitas as trauma created by the supernatural, illustrating how memories are lost, transformed, utilized, celebrated, revered, questioned, feared and rebuffed within the storyworlds created by Joss Whedon and his collaborators.
Drawing on semiotics, queer theory, and gender studies, this book addresses the imbalanced representation of queer women of colour in graphic narratives and fiction and explores ways of rewriting queer women of colour back into the frame. The author interrogates what it means to be ""Other"" and how ""Othering"" can be more creatively resisted.