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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.
101

Canibalias y calibanias chicanas, migrantes y eulatinas: y la postoccidentalista producción literaria y cultural en los Estados Unidos y América Latina

2015 (has links)
abstract: ABSTRACT Anchored to the Mexican-American and U.S. Latino historical experience, this dissertation examines how a Latino and Chicano Canibalia manifests itself in literary and cultural production across the different literary periods of the Southwest and the United States as formulated by Luis Leal and Ilan Stavans: Colonization: 1537-1810, Annexations: 1811-1898, Acculturation: 1898-1945, Upheaval: 1946-1979, and the fifth period, Into the Mainstream: 1980-Present. Theoretically, the study is primarily based on the work Canibalia: canibalismo, calibanismo, antropofagia cultural y consumo en América Latina (2005) by Carlos Jauregui. This Canibalia claims that the symbol Caliban, a character taken from the drama The Tempest (1611) by William Shakespeare and interpreted in Calibán (1971) by Roberto Fernández Retamar, is an indispensable reference that, today, links the discourse on Colonial Studies in Latin America and, for us, also in the Mexican-American Southwest. To particularize Jáuregui’s critical perspective, we draw from the work The Dialectics of Our America: Genealogy, Cultural Critique, and Literary History (1990) by José David Saldívar, whose call for a School of Caliban not only brings together all subaltern subject positions but marks the value of the “schooling” such an institution will provide. For Saldívar, Chicano and U.S. Latino scholarship needs to be incorporated into Caliban Studies due to a shared anti-imperial resistance. We also rely on the theoretical work Local Histories/Global Designs: Coloniality, Subaltern Knowledges, and Border Thinking (2000) by Walter Mignolo, which links colonial difference to border thinking and examines contemporary dialogues on Orientalism, Occidentalism, and post-Occidentalism with regards to Latin American, Chicano, and U.S. Latino cultures. Our study interprets such works as I Am Joaquín (1967) by Rodolfo “Corky” Gonzales, the performances of Guillermo Gómez-Peña, the novels Peregrinos de Aztlán (1974) by Miguel Méndez and Entre la sed y el desierto (2004) by Óscar L. Cordero, US Latino films like Balseros (2002) and Which Way Home (2009), the Mexican film Acorazado (2010), and Chicano and US Latino poetry that features the literary symbol examined under our critical approach; in turn, we have learned that the Chicano and Latino Canibalia is a collection of cannibal discourses which have as an objective stereotyping civilians of Mexican and Latin American descent in the United States. Our critical discourse provides an understanding of today’s complex cultural ties between all countries. A Chicano and Latino Canibalia serves as a bridge of understanding regarding the discursive silences in the history of the United States and Latin America as well as the world. [TEXT IN SPANISH.] ABSTRACTO Anclada a la experiencia histórica mexicoamericana y eulatina, esta disertación examina cómo se manifiesta la Canibalia chicana y eulatina en su producción literaria y cultural de las distintas épocas del Sudoeste como diseñadas por Luis Leal y Ilan Stavans: la Colonización: 1537-1810, las Anexiones: 1811-1898, las Aculturaciones: 1898-1945, la Turbulencia: 1946-1979 y el quinto periodo, Hacia la corriente cultural dominante: 1980-Presente. Se fundamenta en la obra teórica Canibalia: canibalismo, calibanismo, antropofagia cultural y consumo en América Latina (2005) de Carlos Jáuregui. Esta Canibalia afirma que el personaje simbólico Caliban, tomado de la obra The Tempest (1611) de William Shakespeare e interpretado en el ensayo Calibán (1971) de Roberto Fernández Retamar, es un referente indispensable que hoy en día conecta los horizontes de los estudios de la colonialidad en América Latina y, para nosotros, en el Sudoeste de los Estados Unidos. Para profundizar la perspectiva crítica de Jáuregui, se acude el trabajo The Dialectics of Our America: Genealogy, Cultural Critique, and Literary History (1990) de José David Saldívar, cuyo llamado por una School of Caliban reúne no sólo las posiciones de los sujetos subalternos, sino que nos acerca a entender la schooling o escolarización sobre lo que significa su resistencia. Para Saldívar, la lucha chicana y eulatina se incorpora a los estudios calibánicos de resistencia anti-imperial. También, nos apoyamos en el trabajo Local Histories/Global Designs: Coloniality, Subaltern Knowledges, and Border Thinking (2000) de Walter Mignolo, el cual liga la diferencia colonial con el pensamiento fronterizo y explica los diálogos contemporáneos alrededor del orientalismo, el occidentalismo y el post-occidentalismo con respecto a las culturas latinoamericana, chicana y eulatina. Nuestro estudio se ha enfocado en los trabajos Yo soy Joaquín (1967) de Rodolfo “Corky” Gonzales, las performances de Guillermo Gómez-Peña, las novelas Peregrinos de Aztlán (1974) de Miguel Méndez y Entre la sed y el desierto de Óscar L. Cordero, filmes eulatinos como Balseros (2002) and Which Way Home (2009), la película mexicana Acorazado (2010) y la producción de la poesía chicana y eulatina con el símbolo examinado bajo dicho enfoque crítico; como resultado, hemos aprendido que la Canibalia chicana y eulatina es un conjunto de discursos caníbales los cuales tienen por objetivo estereotipar a los ciudadanos estadounidenses de origen mexicano y latinoamericano en los Estados Unidos. Se trata de una nueva forma de entender los complicados lazos culturales que unen a los países de hoy en día. La Canibalia chicana y eulatina es el puente que conduce al entendimiento de los vacíos discursivos de la historia de los Estados Unidos y América Latina así como el mundo. Dissertation/Thesis Doctoral Dissertation Spanish 2015
102

Y-STR profiling of four South African populations using the University of the Western Cape 10 locus set

Tsiana, Kebareng Jacobeth 2015 (has links)
>Magister Scientiae - MSc In this study the 10 Y-specific loci of the University of the Western Cape (DYS710, DYS518 385a/b, DYS644, DYS612, DYS626, DYS504, DYS447, DYS447, and DYS481) were analysed in 492 individuals from South African population groups. Four different populations namely; Zulu, Coloured, Afrikaner and Asian Indian were sampled. A total of 488 haplotypes were observed, 412 of which were unique. Haplotype diversity was 0.9981. Gene Diversity values ranged from 0.8075 for DYS447 to 0.9209 for DYS710. The discriminatory capacity was 0.9106 which is high. The study showed that the University of the Western Cape 10 locus is a powerful discrimination tool for routine forensic applications and could be used in genealogical investigations as compared to other commercial kits when used on the South African populations (Zulu, Coloured, Afrikaner and Asian Indian) considering its high discriminatory capacity. This data will be used for the establishment of a Y-STR DNA databases for South African population which would aid law enforcement authorities in the investigation and resolution of crimes AMOVA computed using haplotype frequencies showed that when male haplotypes from the four different populations were compared, 0.22 % of the total genetic variation was due to the variability among populations and 99.78 % of the total variation is found within populations. However AMOVA computed using distance matrix showed that 5.97 % of the total variation was due to variability among populations and 94.07 % of the total variation is found within populations. Genetic substructure was found among the four studied South African population groups. All the six population pairwise comparisons using AMOVA were significant .Therefore Y-STRs are very useful in comparing closely related populations. It should be noted that their utility for evolutionary purposes, they need to be combined more stable Y-DNA markers such as single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs). Factorial Correspondence Analysis (FCA) showed that the Coloured population has large genetic contribution from Afrikaner population and lesser contribution from the Zulu and Asian Indian population groups. National Research Foundation (NFR)
103

Let It Be Consumption!: Modern Jewish Writing and the Literary Capital of Tuberculosis

Yudkoff, Sunny 2015 (has links)
Let it Be Consumption!: Modern Jewish Writing and the Literary Capital of Tuberculosis investigates the relationship between literary production and the cultural experience of illness. Focusing attention on the history of modern Yiddish and Hebrew literature, this study examines how a diagnosis of tuberculosis mobilized literary and financial support on behalf of the ailing writer. At the same time, the disease itself became a subject of concern in the writer’s creative oeuvre and literary self-fashioning. Drawing on the work of Pierre Bourdieu and Bruno Latour, I argue that the role played by disease in these traditions is best understood through the paradox of tubercular capital. The debilitating and incurable illness proved a generative context for these writers to develop their literary identities, augment their reputations and join together in a variety of overlapping and intersecting genealogies of tubercular writing. I map this transnational network of disease, opportunity and creativity over the course of four chapters. Chapter One turns to the life and legacy of the Yiddish humorist Sholem Aleichem, who grew his reputation and defined his literary persona while taking “the cure” in Italy, Switzerland and Germany. Moving from Central Europe to British Mandate Palestine, Chapter Two investigates the tubercular space of the sickroom as both setting and subject for the Hebrew poet Raḥel Bluvshtein, who generated a poetic legacy and literary support network from her garret apartment. Chapter Three directs attention back across the ocean to a cohort of Yiddish writers affiliated with the Denver Sanatorium. These writers, such as Yehoash, H. Leivick and Lune Mattes, would find that a tubercular diagnosis created new possibilities for them to see their work read, cited, translated and performed across the United States. Returning to Europe, Chapter Four examines the life and writing of the tubercular modernist David Vogel. The Hebrew writer drew on his own sanatorium experience in Merano, Italy (formerly: Meran, Austria) to enter into an intertextual conversation with German writers, such as Arthur Schnitzler and Thomas Mann, if only to challenge precisely the possibility of that Hebrew-German exchange. Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations
104

Umorismo and critical reading in Boccaccio's vernacular and Latin opere 'minori'

Axelrod, Sarah Luehrman 2015 (has links)
Umorismo as Luigi Pirandello defines it is distinct from the general body of literary material meant to invoke laughter. It consciously turns rhetorical convention on its head: it creates unexpected oppositions through conscious and careful use of certain types of language in contexts where it is not expected. The aim of my study is to offer readers new ways to approach Giovanni Boccaccio’s lesser-known works as fundamentally humorous texts, among other things, and to observe how they are crafted and what sets them apart from other works to which one might compare them. I argue that Boccaccio created the Amorosa visione, the Teseida delle nozze di Emilia, the Elegia di Madonna Fiammetta, and the De mulieribus claris with a sense of umorismo, that is to say, by playing with the conventions that each book’s respective genre invokes and then subverting expectations set up by those conventions. I examine each of these four works in its own chapter, with special attention to authorial voice, fictionality, narrative strategies, and intertextual practices. I rely chiefly on close readings of the texts themselves, in the original language first and foremost, and I attempt to draw out the humor that I see in the way they have been composed, often a result of play between their content and their structure and style. Ultimately, the umorismo in these works is, as Pirandello would agree it should be, not immediately evident: it takes patience and close reading to uncover. Boccaccio is staunchly in favor of critical and persistent reading as a necessary value that all poetry and fiction should require. His treatise in the Genealogia deorum gentilium on how readers should interact with books explicitly promotes the sort of reading required to perceive and parse the umorismo within his texts. Romance Languages and Literatures
105

The Networked Cosmos: Sebastian Münster's City Views

van Putten, Jasper Cornelis 2015 (has links)
My dissertation concerns the networks of production of early modern books of city views. Its focus is the emerging national and regional identities of the makers of the views in Sebastian Münster’s Cosmographia (1544-1628) and competing French city books from the same period. To study the networks I have adopted an interdisciplinary approach that aims to give a measured attention to all individuals involved in the production of the views (cosmographers, patrons, artists, draftsmen, woodcutters, printers). I analyze (1) national myths to which patrons and artists aligned their views, (2) patrons’ depiction of territory and genealogy in their views, (3) national symbols depicted on the views by draftsmen and woodcutters, and (4) draftsmen’s intentional application of “Deutsch” [German] or “Welsch” [French/Italian] styles. Finally, I have mapped views of the all editions of the city books in GIS, in order to visualize and analyze their networks of production over time. It emerges from this inquiry that a necessary condition for the collaborative production of books of city views was the alignment of the diverse interests (scientific, political, dynastic, economic, artistic) of all parties involved along a single unified goal, here the production of a shared national identity. History of Art and Architecture
106

Cosmopolitan Romance: The Adventure of Archaeology, the Politics of Genre, and the Origins of the Future in Walter Scott's Crusader Novels

Ocheltree, Matthew Neal 2015 (has links)
Romanticism is the only literary-historical period defined by its privileged relation to a single genre: romance. This dissertation reorients our understanding of Romanticism’s posture toward the problem of origins, which the recursive movement of romance rendered indispensible for modern philosophies of history, by examining Sir Walter Scott’s treatment of chivalry in Ivanhoe, the Tales of the Crusaders, Tales of My Landlord (Fourth Series), and The Siege of Malta. I argue that Scott seized on the Crusades to work through moments of artistic and cultural crisis, and to carry the ordeal of romance into the crucible of the Orient, where the extravagant origins of chivalry and the decadent ends of empire converged. The perspective of orientalism, I argue, yielded unique insights into the prehistory of both nationalism and cosmopolitanism, provoking Scott to revise the sentimental historicism that he had perfected in his domestic fictions and that still figures prominently in recent accounts of the genealogy of modernity. By reading Scott’s chivalric romances through the lens of late style, we recover the ambivalence that was always present in his dialectical approach to sovereignty and subjectivity, nation and empire, culture and capitalism, and that led to the creative dissolution of the literary form that his prior achievements had popularized. In Ivanhoe, I argue, Scott’s critique of political economy and national historicism indicted the logic of requital and redemption by which Christian chivalry ushered in the era of modern civility; it also exposed the foundations of a culture predicated on the denial of the universal claims of nature as much as the exclusion of difference, both exemplified by the novel’s Jewish characters. In The Betrothed and The Talisman, Scott’s deconstruction of sovereignty took on new cosmopolitan dimensions as he explored alternative paradigms for the construction of subjectivity and the governance of the imperial state through the absolute, universal imperatives of hospitality and sacrifice. In his final novels, Count Robert of Paris and Castle Dangerous, the collapse of the aesthetic spelled the end of empire, but also promised new opportunities for the extravagant renovation of romance and the revitalization of the late romancer. The version of Scott I present is not the writer the canon recognizes, but a restless innovator who ranks among the foremost poets, philosophers, and prophets of the age, from Blake and Shelley to Southey and Byron: a radical thinker who engaged profoundly with questions of ethical responsibility and the conditions of political action, as well as with the limits of historical representation in a world exposed to the contradictions of global life. The new form of romance Scott fashioned to confront these challenges reveals an ironic, even baroque countercurrent in Romanticism that interrogates the shifting grounds of radicalism and resists the closed economies of conservatism without necessarily calling for political revolution. Drawing on thinkers such as Walter Benjamin, Michel Foucault, Jacques Derrida, Paul de Man, Fredric Jameson, Giorgio Agamben, and Alain Badiou, I argue that the method of archaeological regression Scott developed in his chivalric romances offers prescient lessons for contemporary political theory and historical ontology, and that his vision of global change helps us reimagine the ruins of the past as a horizon for the unlimited potential of the future to be otherwise. English
107

Homossexualidades nas pesquisas em pós-graduação em psicologia : da despatologização à luta por direitos

Sposito, Sandra Elena. 2015 (has links)
Orientador: Fernando Silva Teixeira Filho Banca: Wiliam Siqueira Peres Banca: Anna Paula Uziel Banca: Jorge Luiz Cardoso Lyra-da-Fonseca Banca: Ana Claudia Bortolozzi Maia Resumo: Essa pesquisa investigou as teses e dissertações produzidas no âmbito da pósgraduação em Psicologia no Brasil no período de 1999 a 2010, que apresentaram como tema principal as homossexualidades. O objetivo principal foi identificar aspectos relevantes da produção de conhecimento acerca desta temática como: principais centros de pesquisa, vertentes teóricas e metodológicas predominantes, focos de estudos mais frequentes, concepções acerca da atuação do/a psicólogo/a frente as demandas suscitadas pelas homossexualidades. As perspectivas teóricas adotadas para transitar pelo campo das homossexualidades na Psicologia foram respaldadas por Foucault e autores que dialogam com sua obra juntamente com as contribuições dos estudos de gênero. A metodologia genealógica foucaultiana norteou os trajetos investigativos desse estudo, lançando as bases para a sistematização dos dados a partir do formato de uma pesquisa de estado da arte, mapeando uma área do conhecimento a partir de um recorte temporal e temático. Os resultados encontrados indicaram que as pesquisas sobre as homossexualidades são predominantemente realizadas em programas de pósgraduação localizados no eixo sudeste/sul do país; no período estudado houve um crescimento no número de teses e dissertações sobre o tema; há sub-temas relacionados às homossexualidades que se destacaram no volume de pesquisas, sendo estes: o familiar-conjugal, a identidade homossexual e o preconceitodiscriminação. A análise dos dados coletados indicou que as concepções acerca das homossexualidades na psicologia não apresentaram um viés essencialista, nem biologizante, bem como não se pautaram na investigação das causas do comportamento ou desejo homossexual. Houve uma predominância dos referenciais foucaultianos no que tange à sexualidade a partir do conceito de dispositivo da sexualidade. Também notou-se uma prevalência de... Abstract: This research investigated the thesis and dissertations produced in the ambit of postgraduation in Psychology in Brazil in the period from 1999 to 2010, which presented as main theme the homosexualities. The main objective was to identify relevant aspects of knowledge production about this theme, such as: main research centers, prevailing theoretical and methodological models, most frequent focus of studies, conceptions about the practice of the psychologist facing the demands raised by homosexualities. The theoretical perspectives adopted to transit through the field of homosexualities in Psychology were supported by Foucault and authors who dialogue with his work, and also the contributions of the gender studies. The Foucaultian genealogical methodology guided the investigative paths of this study, laying the foundations to the systematization of the data from the format of a state of art research, mapping a knowledge area from a temporal and thematic cutting. The results found indicated that the researches about the homosexualities are predominantly conducted in post-graduation programs located in the southeast/south axis of the country; in the period studied there was a growth in the number of thesis and dissertations about the theme; there are sub-themes related to homosexualities that stood out in the amount of researches, which are: the family-marital, the homosexual identity and the prejudice-discrimination. The analysis of the collected data indicated that the conceptions about homosexualities in Psychology did not present an essentialist bias, nor a biologizing one, and neither were guided by the investigation of the causes of the homosexual behavior or desire. There was a predominance of Foucaultian referential in what regards the sexuality from the concept of the apparatus of sexuality. It was also noticed a prevalence of references to the category of identity as a way to map, name... Doutor
108

Indigenous elders' pedagogy for land-based health education programs : Gee-zhee-kan'dug Cedar pedagogical pathways

Young, Alannah Earl 2015 (has links)
This qualitative research articulates and develops an Anishnabe-Nehiyaw Cree perspective of a tribal pedagogy. The author weaves elements of critical ethnographies, Indigenous oral histories and critical tribal and feminist theories throughout the dissertation. She describes five pedagogical pathways that were developed through an Indigenous conversation method (Kovach, 2010) in 8 research circles with 18 Indigenous Elders in central, rural Manitoba. The research utilizes Indigenous storywork methodologies to gather and interpret the research on Indigenous local land-based pedagogies. The specific Gee-zhee-kan’-dug Cedar pedagogy is described by the Indigenous Elders who teach at a 24 year long land-based health education program. The author outlines five pedagogical learning pathways as key findings, which are: 1) culture: facilitating access to the revitalization of tribal Indigenous knowledges; 2) land: developing local co-partnerships and genealogies connected to territories; 3) orality: using story, ceremony, songs, prayers, language, dreams, performance, and genealogy as the primary modes of teaching; 4) community: aligning educators with local self-determining initiatives such as food sovereignty and access to healthy water and plant medicines; and 5) ethics: interweaving practices with sustainable, health-enhancing and decolonizing agendas. From the example of this Cedar pedagogy, the researcher proposes a framework for educators who want to develop their own local, land-based pedagogies. This framework includes five elements: 1) research local Indigenous nation’s culture and stories, and partner with appropriate resource people; 2) prepare materials and information required for students to learn in the class and on the land, and make space for and provide access to Indigenous knowledge holders; 3) follow local protocol principles, including proper expression of the value principles, negotiate local relationships to land, and modify protocol principles for each context; 4) apply the pedagogy by taking people out on the land, encouraging the use of all of the senses, and engaging respectfully with local peoples and places; and 5) reflect on the experience by sharing local stories of transformation and reconnection to lands/plants. The research concludes with a discussion on how Indigenous knowledge systems can inform land-based pedagogies, and how these pedagogies can have a pivotal role in strengthening peoples’ wholistic health. Education, Faculty of Educational Studies (EDST), Department of Graduate
109

Molecular evolutionary analysis of TALE homeobox in Viridiplantae

Wang, Ming Hsiu 2015 (has links)
The emergence of embryophytes from their charophyte-like ancestor is estimated to have occurred 476-432 MYA. During the adaptation to land, embryophytes evolved to have sporic meiosis; whereas charophyte algae undergo zygotic meiosis. The transition to land required the embryophytes to develop specialized tissues and a cuticle to survive drier terrestrial environments. This transition resulted in increasing elaboration of the body plan in the diploid phase, establishing the sporophyte. It is hypothesized that diversification of heterodimeric TALE homeobox genes in the ancestral charophyte algae may have acted as new types of master regulators to control diploid-specific developmental program, which initiated the development of novel sporophytic body plan. This study is focused on determining TALE homeobox genealogy by comparing genetic sequences and gene structure of TALE homeobox found in the transcriptomes of Picocystis salinarum (prasinophyte), Mougeotia sp. (charophyte). and Cosmocladium constrictum (charophyte). The interaction of TALE homeobox proteins from Picocystis salinarum was tested with a Y2H assay. Prior to this study, it was known that the diploid developmental program was regulated by KNOX and BELL classes of TALE homeobox genes in embryophytes and KNOX and GSP1 classes of TALE homeobox genes in Chlamydomonas reinhardtii (chlorophyte). Through phylogenetic analysis, I found that charophytes express KNOX, BELL and GSP1 classes, and P. salinarum expresses KNOX, GSP1, divergent TALE, and two red algal homologs of the TALE homeobox. Furthermore, comparison of intron location indicated that the BELL and GSP1 genes in the charophytes may be homologous. Intron comparisons and phylogenetic analysis of the KNOX genes indicate that KNOX II class from streptophyta and KNOX from chlorophyta share the greatest similarity, whereas KNOX I class can be hypothesized to have emerged by gene duplication in the early charophyte ancestor. The Y2H assay of TALE homeobox from Picocystis salinarum shows that GSP1 and KNOX can interact, whereas the possibility of an interaction with the red algal homolog is inconclusive. Science, Faculty of Botany, Department of Graduate
110

Sublime cinema : experiential excess and embodied spectatorship in Godfrey Reggio's Qatsi trilogy

Bagatavicius, Adam 2015 (has links)
Certain aesthetic experiences resonate so profoundly that they can trigger extreme psychophysiological and emotional responses in the spectator. In this thesis I will explore how Godfrey Reggio's Koyaanisqatsi (1982), Powaqqatsi (1988), and Naqoyqatsi (2002) exemplify that the stylistic excess of non-verbal cinema can produce a sublime degree of experiential response by way of embodied spectatorship. I will use the observable elements of special effects, cinematography, and music in each film to locate sublime responses as palpable points of affective rupture where audiovisual stimuli results in psychophysiological emotional responses (visual hapticity, synesthesia, kinesthesia). The broader goal of defining “sublime cinema” is to a) reify how this mode of filmmaking relates to aspects of the Digital Age we are all a part of, and b) work towards an analytical methodology that might be applied to other experimental films in order to gauge at which point audiovisual content becomes fully embodied experience. First I will sketch out the genealogy of Reggio’s filmmaking style, reevaluate Kristin Thompson’s conceptualization of excess in relation to non-narrative cinema, integrate Vivian Sobchack’s research on embodied spectatorship, and unpack the sublime in order to define it cinematically. Second, I will focus on how special effects and cinematographic techniques (slow motion, time lapse, digital manipulation, and camera movement) activate the sublime aspect of an image. Third, I will hone in on the sonic aspect of sublime cinema, and how Philip Glass’ scores propel the image with the aid of biomusicological phenomena (rhythmic entrainment and chills). Lastly, I will discuss how Reggio’s most recent film Visitors (2013) expands on the architecture of sublime cinema by focusing on the reciprocated gaze of its filmed subjects. Arts, Faculty of Theatre and Film, Department of Graduate

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