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  1.  14
    Jerome Christensen (2002). The Time Warner Conspiracy:JFK, Batman,and the Manager Theory of Hollywood Film. Critical Inquiry 28 (3):591-617.
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  2.  5
    Jerome Christensen (2003). Critical ResponseIITaking It to the Next Level:You’Ve Got Mail,Havholm and Sandifer. Critical Inquiry 30 (1):198-215.
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  3.  4
    Jerome Christensen (1990). From Rhetoric to Corporate Populism: A Romantic Critique of the Academy in an Age of High Gossip. Critical Inquiry 16 (2):438-465.
    If you are anything like me, you may feel yourself unsure of what, as a critic these days, you ought to be talking about—whether literature qua literature, literature as rhetoric, literature as politics or as history, whether about the persistence of romanticism or the waxing of postmodernism, the decline of Yale or the rise of Duke. If, like me, you are puzzled by what we now ought to be about, you may also be like Paul de Man, who bespoke a (...)
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  4.  4
    Jerome Christensen (1991). Spike Lee, Corporate Populist. Critical Inquiry 17 (3):582-595.
    [W. J. T.] Mitchell focuses on the exemplary status of the Wall of Fame in Sal’s Pizzeria, “an array of signed publicity photos of Italian-American stars in sports, movies, and popular music” . He argues that the Wall “exemplifies the central contradictions of public art” . “The Wall,” he writes, “is important to Sal not just because it displays famous Italians but because they are famous Americans … who have made it possible for Italians to think of themselves as Americans, (...)
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  5.  1
    Jerome Christensen (1986). "Like a Guilty Thing Surprised": Deconstruction, Coleridge, and the Apostasy of Criticism. Critical Inquiry 12 (4):769-787.
    In his recent book Criticism and Social Change Frank Lentricchia melodramatically pits his critical hero Kenneth Burke, advocate of the intellect’s intervention in social life, against the villainous Paul de Man, “undisputed master in the United States of what is called deconstruction.” Lentricchia charges that “the insidious effect of [de Man’s] work is not the proliferating replication of his way of reading … but the paralysis of praxis itself: an effect that traditionalism, with its liberal view of the division of (...)
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  6.  2
    Jerome Christensen (1994). The Romantic Movement at the End of History. Critical Inquiry 20 (3):452-476.
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  7. Jerome Christensen (1987). Practicing Enlightenment: Hume and the Formation of a Literary Career. University of Wisconsin Press.
    In this highly original study, Jerome Christensen reconstructs the career of a representative Enlightenment man of letters, David Hume. In doing so, Christensen develops a prototype for a post-structuralist biography. Christensen motivates the interplay between Hume’s texts as arguments and as symbolic acts by conceiving of Hume’s literary career as an adaptive discursive practice, the projected and performed narrative of his social life. Students and scholars of eighteenth-century English and French literature, feminist studies, political theory and history, philosophy, and intellectual (...)
     
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  8. Jerome Christensen (2002). [Url Address=(Quote) Javascript: Ucppopuplarge ('280301. Fg 108-1. Html')(Quote) Status=(Quote) Okay (Quote)] Sequence 4: From the Zapruder Film [/Url]. [REVIEW] Critical Inquiry 28 (3):591.
     
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  9. Diana Fuss, Dennis Kezar, Benjamin Robinson, Michael Taussig, Oren Izenberg, Susan Lanzoni, Peter Havholm, Philip Sandifer & Jerome Christensen (2003). 1. Corpse Poem Corpse Poem (Pp. 1-30). Critical Inquiry 30 (1).
     
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