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Public Memory, Race, and Heritage Tourism of Early America

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“Tightly argued yet broad ranging, this volume brings together different strands of scholarship to generate fresh insights, suggesting new directions for us all […] Together, these essays open an important avenue for Early American Studies. With a consistency and breadth seldom found in an edited collection, this volume offers a convincing case for how and what we study. The essays address key moral concerns, from decolonization to immigration to racial reconciliation, and provide guideposts for how we may explore a new body of texts. The geographic and cultural diversity illustrate, as well, that we no longer have the need to fall back on stock regions, themes, or canonical formations. Rex and Watson have opened an invitation for anyone who teaches courses in early American literature to head out to their closest landmark, apply the same tools we use for traditional analysis, and engage our students in this continued renegotiation of a still-unwritten past.”

-Thomas Hallock, in Early American Literature, Volume 58, Number 2, 2023, pp. 511-515 (Article), published by The University of North Carolina Press, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1353/eal.2023.a903787.

“The case studies within this collection demonstrate the vital work heritage sites do to enfold audiences in this nation’s radical memory politics. The resulting scholarship provides readers with a deeper understanding of the mechanisms by which heritage tourism constructs and contests tourist relationships with oft-erased and de-raced pasts […] The topoi engaged in Public Memory, Race, and Heritage Tourism of Early America – decoloniality, racial rhetorical criticism, digital humanities, and environmental rhetorics – demonstrates tourism studies’ continued relevance to strengthening rhetorical studies, Scholars invested in teaching upper-level undergraduate or graduate seminars on themes of public memory, race and communication, field methods, decoloniality, and indigenous rhetorics will especially benefit from assigning this collection.”

-Anthony J. Irizarry, in The Quarterly Journal of Speech, Volume 109, Issue 2, 2023, pp. 206-209 (Article), DOI 10.1080/00335630.2023.2201435.

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Detaljer

Forlag
Routledge
Innbinding
Paperback
Språk
Engelsk
Sider
166
ISBN
9780367610005
Utgivelsesår
2024
Format
23 x 16 cm

Anmeldelser

«

“Tightly argued yet broad ranging, this volume brings together different strands of scholarship to generate fresh insights, suggesting new directions for us all […] Together, these essays open an important avenue for Early American Studies. With a consistency and breadth seldom found in an edited collection, this volume offers a convincing case for how and what we study. The essays address key moral concerns, from decolonization to immigration to racial reconciliation, and provide guideposts for how we may explore a new body of texts. The geographic and cultural diversity illustrate, as well, that we no longer have the need to fall back on stock regions, themes, or canonical formations. Rex and Watson have opened an invitation for anyone who teaches courses in early American literature to head out to their closest landmark, apply the same tools we use for traditional analysis, and engage our students in this continued renegotiation of a still-unwritten past.”

-Thomas Hallock, in Early American Literature, Volume 58, Number 2, 2023, pp. 511-515 (Article), published by The University of North Carolina Press, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1353/eal.2023.a903787.

“The case studies within this collection demonstrate the vital work heritage sites do to enfold audiences in this nation’s radical memory politics. The resulting scholarship provides readers with a deeper understanding of the mechanisms by which heritage tourism constructs and contests tourist relationships with oft-erased and de-raced pasts […] The topoi engaged in Public Memory, Race, and Heritage Tourism of Early America – decoloniality, racial rhetorical criticism, digital humanities, and environmental rhetorics – demonstrates tourism studies’ continued relevance to strengthening rhetorical studies, Scholars invested in teaching upper-level undergraduate or graduate seminars on themes of public memory, race and communication, field methods, decoloniality, and indigenous rhetorics will especially benefit from assigning this collection.”

-Anthony J. Irizarry, in The Quarterly Journal of Speech, Volume 109, Issue 2, 2023, pp. 206-209 (Article), DOI 10.1080/00335630.2023.2201435.

»

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