FRACTURED NARRATIVES? IDENTITY CONFUSIONS? SURVEILLANCE ANXIETIES? DISJOINTED PERSPECTIVES?
YOU´VE COME TO THE RIGHT PLACE
“Though Taylor’s ideas, on his own account, underwent a lengthy period of consideration and development, his book seems breathlessly urgent.” Leland Poague, Screening the Past.
This ‘flat content ‘ weblog is to explore our contemporary media culture & use through the prism of Jacobean dramaturgy.
In its modest way, it makes attempts, amongst other things, to update Film/Hitchcock studies into the contemporary arena.
It is based on the book publication from Intrnational Academic Book Publishers Peter Lang GmbH. Original research began at the Institute of Education, The University of London.
The site is themed according to chapters and includes PDF download extracts from the book. As the book develops into an account of contemporary Internet culture, so the website itself engages with on-going contemporary developments of specific relevance – films, news events, conferences, as they emerge.
Jacobean Visions also has a rolling presence on http://twitter.com/JacobeanVisions, see sidebar.
For an overview, first look readers might wish to start with the Insights page.
We are now noting listings from the World Catalogue. It takes time, but copies of the book in the United States are now shelved at the Library of Congress, and the libraries of Emerson College, Arizona State, Columbia University, Pittsburgh, Chicago, and Harvard College. By May 2008 we made it to Yale and by the summer, Jacobean Visions has surfed-up at UCLA! While over in the U.K, JV is now in Cambridge University Library and in Germany, in the Staatsbiblioteck, Berlin, the German National Library, Frankfurt/Main and the State Library of Bavaria in Munich…
Official Publisher’s Flier: is one click away!
Original book cover photography is by the author, and used with kind permission of The German Film Museum, Berlin
“I see from only one point of view, yet in my experience I am looked at from all sides” (Lacan, 1986, p. 72).
“Every breath you take, every move you make, I’ll be watching you. Oh, can’t you see, you belong to me…”, The Police, 1983.
Why Not Start Here: http://jacobeanvisions.edublogs.org/the-book/