Cultural Studies Review

ISSN: 1837-8692

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  1.  3
    Navigating Interdisciplinarity as a Precarious Early Career Researcher.Crystal Abidin - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  2.  12
    Edna’s Touch.Nicole Anderson - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  3.  2
    Next.Ruth Barcan - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  4.  5
    Lived Experience and the Limits of Empathy.Jill Bennett - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  5.  2
    Twentieth Anniversary Colloquium: The Cultural and Communications Studies Section of the Australian Academy of the Humanities.Tony Bennett, John Frow, Chris Healy & Elspeth Probyn - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  6.  1
    Inheritance.Jennifer Biddle - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  7.  1
    Sin.Tony Birch - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  8. Corrections.Prudence Black - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  9.  3
    Water Flourishing in the Anthropocene.Jessica Cattelino, Georgina Drew & Ruth Morgan - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
    What does it entail to foreground water flourishing as a stance toward the Anthropocene? During an exercise at the Anthropocene Campus Melbourne, about twenty participants individually drew images of ‘water flourishing’ leading, with only one or two exceptions of Edenic representations, to a wall of images depicting no humans. That small experience reproduced a larger cultural and environmental management configuration: people-less water flourishing. If we face such constraints in imagining, representing, and enacting hydro-flourishing, we remain stuck in familiar loops either (...)
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  10.  1
    Quotidian: Just Another Casual Saturday.Mridula Nath Chakraborty - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  11.  1
    Accidental Elder.Guy Davidson - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  12.  19
    Girls and Boys.Catherine Driscoll - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  13. Kerala: A Cultural Studies Tour.Simon During - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  14.  1
    Avowal.Gabby Fletcher - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  15.  2
    Messy History.Peg Fraser - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  16.  11
    Querying Youth Suicide: Sexism, Racism, and Violence in Skim and 13 Reasons Why.Jocelyn Sakal Froese & Cameron Greensmith - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
    This paper troubles positivist and pathological discourses surrounding youth suicide through critical engagement with young adult fiction: Skim and 13 Reasons Why. These texts offer opportunities for readers to dwell on and question youth suicide prevention and intervention through an engagement with affect, gender, queerness, and race. Skim and 13 Reasons Why counter ‘it gets better’ stories: they interrogate the inevitability of bullying, question the predictable approaches that schools take in their response to violence, and assert that the issue at (...)
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  17.  3
    Cookie.John Frow - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  18. Exercise.Ross Gibson - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  19.  2
    Adoration.Keri Glastonbury - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  20.  1
    Movement.Helen Grace - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  21.  2
    On Not Being on The Brink of The Abyss.Ghassan Hage - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  22.  3
    The Persistence of Cultural Studies: A Brief Consideration of the Place and Purpose of Cultural Studies in an Otherwise Turbulent World.Andrew Hickey - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  23. Landscape.Jan Idle - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  24.  1
    Ethno-Archiving: Documenting a Scene at the Moment of its Demise.Rebecca Jennings - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  25.  4
    Engendering the Anthropocene in Oceania: Fatalism, Resilience, Resistance.Margaret Jolly - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
    The concept of the Anthropocene confounds Eurocentric distinctions of natural and human history, as Dipesh Chakrabarty observes. But who are ‘we’ in the Anthropocene, how do notions of our shared humanity contend with the cascading global inequalities of place, race, class and gender. Oceania is often said to have contributed the least and suffered the most from climate change. Pacific women, and especially those living on low lying atolls, have been portrayed as the most vulnerable to the disastrous consequences of (...)
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  26.  2
    Corny Matters.Paul Kelaita - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  27.  3
    Breathing in the Anthropocene: Thinking Through Scale with Containment Technologies.Alison Kenner, Aftab Mirzaei & Christy Spackman - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
    Thinking at the scale of the Anthropocene highlights the significant burden on all life imposed by the residues of industrialization as well as continued pollution. But it also risks a disconnect between the functioning of planetary atmospheres and the functioning of local airs. In this thought-piece, we consider together the potato chip bag, the asthma inhaler, and climate positive building design as scalar practices of Anthropocene air. By figuring Anthropocene air as an interscalar vehicle, we show connections between matter and (...)
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  28.  1
    Ghosts.Sara Knox - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  29.  1
    The Disenchanted Academic.Jack Linnell - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  30.  1
    Partial Faith and the Postsecular.Amanda Lohrey - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  31. Dogs in Space: The Book.Diarmuid Maguire - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  32.  1
    Australian cultural studies in an ‘Asian century’.Fran Martin - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  33.  1
    Literary Celebrity and Queer Sexuality in the 1960s.Elizabeth McMahon - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  34.  2
    Learned Academies—Why Bother?Meaghan Morris - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  35.  1
    Knowledge Valves. Or, keeping Cultural Studies going.Stephen Muecke - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  36.  10
    Introduction: An Elemental Anthropocene.Timothy Neale, Will Smith & Alison Kenner - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
    An introduction to An Elemental Anthropocene.
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  37.  15
    An Eternal Flame: The Elemental Governance of Wildfire’s Pasts, Presents and Futures.Timothy Neale, Alex Zahara & Will Smith - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
    Views of fire in the contemporary physical sciences arguably accord with Heraclitus’ proposal that ‘all things are an exchange for fire, and fire for all things, as goods for gold and gold for goods.’ Fire is a media, as John Durham Peters has stated, a species of transformative biochemical reactions between the flammable gases found in air, such as oxygen, and those found in fuels, such as plants. Inspired by an ignition source, these materials react and transform themselves and their (...)
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  38.  3
    The Academy as a Logistical Institution.Brett Neilson - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  39. Missing.Boi Huyen Ngo - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  40.  2
    Against Western Civilisation.Fiona Nicoll - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  41.  1
    Lived Experience.Baden Offord - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  42.  16
    Nan.Shaun Pattinson - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  43.  1
    Love in End Times.Alison Ravenscroft - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  44.  2
    Swimming-Glancing.Penelope Rossiter - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  45.  4
    Reconciliation as Public Culture: Taking Cultural Studies Beyond Ghassan Hage’s ‘White Nationalist’.Tim Rowse - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  46.  1
    Introduction: Cultural Review.Katrina Schlunke & Chris Healy - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  47. Melancholia.Anja Schwarz - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  48. Feeling.Lisa Slater - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  49. Foster.Hannah Stark - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  50. Double Distance.Naomi Stead - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  51. Sexuality in Cultural Studies: Doing Queer Research in Asia Transnationally.Shawna Tang - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  52.  5
    Yes.Lucy Tatman - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  53. Inside the Institutions: Culture and Communication from Digital Transformations to Automation.Julian Thomas - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  54.  1
    Second Language.Maria Tumarkin - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  55. The Humanities as Heuristic: Coordinating the Sector.Graeme Turner - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  56.  1
    Re-imagining urban movement: at the intersection of a nature reserve, underground railway and eco-bridge.Jamie Wang - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
    In 2013, the Singapore government announced a plan to build the Cross Island Line, the country’s eighth Mass Rapid Transit train line. Since its release, the proposal has caused ongoing heated debate as it involves going underneath Singapore’s largest remaining reserve: the Central Catchment Nature Reserve. Following extended discussions with environmental groups, the transport authority later stated that they would now consider two route options: a direct alignment running underneath the Central Reserve, and an alternative route that skirts the reserve (...)
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  57.  1
    Localising Extinction.Virginia Watson - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  58.  2
    The Face of Rain.Kate Wright - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (2).
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  59. Between Distances and Homecoming.Peter Boyle - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
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  60. Extinction: Stories of Unravelling and Reworlding.Matthew Chrulew & Rick De Vos - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    Extinction challenges our thinking and writing. Such overwhelming disappearance of ways of being, experiencing and making meaning in the world disrupts familiar categories and demands new modes of response. It requires that we trace multiple forms of both countable and intangible loss, the unravelling of social and ecological communities as a result of colonialism and capture, development and defaunation and other destructive processes. It brings forth new modes of commemoration and mourning, and new practices of archiving and survival. It calls (...)
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  61. Inundation, Extinction and Lacustrine Lives.Rick De Vos - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    In 1972 Lake Pedder in south-west Tasmania was submerged under 15 metres of water as a result of the Tasmanian State Government’s Middle Gordon Hydro-electric Power Scheme. The lake was subsumed into a much larger artificial impoundment formed by three rockfill dams, making it the largest freshwater lake in Australia. The Tasmanian government transferred the name Lake Pedder to the new impoundment. Three species endemic to the original Lake Pedder were recorded as extinct as a consequence of the lake’s flooding. (...)
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  62. Exhibiting Extinction: Martha and the Monument, Two Modes of Remembering Nature.Kelly Enright - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    Whether stuffed remains in a museum case, inscribed tombstone, or stone wall perched on a cliff, memorials to extinct animals are timestamps representing human-animal relationships at particular moments in time. This essay analyzes the rhetoric and imagery of historical extinctions as seen in these memorials to understand the ways people struggled to understand the loss. Through examination of memorials to extinct species in U.S. museums, parks, and zoos my research has revealed a continuous struggle to identify the personhood of animals, (...)
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  63. Exceeding the Limits of Reconciliation: ‘Decolonial Aesthetic Activism’ in the Artwork of Canadian Artist Meryl McMaster.Allyson Green - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    In this paper I consider whether, and if so how artistic creative uncertainty can facilitate processes of imagining new relationships between Indigenous peoples and settlers. Canada’s Truth and Reconciliation Commission’s model of reconciliation seems to promise improved Indigenous/settler relationships, yet many Indigenous scholars and allies question the efficacy of it as an approach to expedite relationship-building. For that reason, Indigenous critics like David Garneau suggest that alternate methods be deployed such as ‘decolonial aesthetic activism’ in order to build relationships that (...)
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  64. There is Buffalo Ecocide: A Meditation upon Homecoming in Buffalo Country.James Hatley - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    A Meditation upon Homecoming in Buffalo Country.
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  65. Beyond Capitalist Realism.Alexander Howard - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
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  66. Collect, Save, Adapt: Making and Unmaking Ex Situ Worlds.Anna-Katharina Laboissière - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    ‘Putting the right species back in the right place’: expressed in the words of Bruce Pavlik, the Head of Restoration Ecology at the Millennium Seed Bank at Kew Gardens in a fundraising clip for the Breathing Planet Campaign, the work of biodiversity repositories seems straightforward. A simple matter of renewing the colonial and capitalistic capture of nature by exhausting its diversity in collecting, and then of reinserting species, suspended in the form of genetic information, into the neat spaces their disappearance (...)
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  67. A Multispecies Collective Planting Trees: Tending to Life and Making Meaning Outside of the Conservation Heroic.Laura McLauchlan - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    To what extent do our narratives support the work of ecological care? While working in anti-extinction conservation requires paying careful attention to the realities of precarity and ambiguity, this is not necessarily reflected in our public narratives of such work. Instead, as is typified in Jean Giono’s 1953 short story ‘The man who planted trees’, many conservation narratives are pitched in heroic modes, framing conservation labour as working to secure an obvious ‘good’ in perpetuity. In this paper, I think with (...)
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  68. Postcolonial Grief: The Afterlives of the Pacific Wars in the Americas by Jinah Kim.Aaron Nyerges - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
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  69. Requiem for a Junk-Bird: Violence, Purity and the Wild.Hugo Reinert - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    The article describes an experiment in captive-bred supplementation of a highly endangered wild bird species that took place in the Norwegian Arctic a few years ago. Following the fate of a single bird, over the course of two years, the argument lays out some of the powerful conceptual, political and affective stakes involved in the experiment. The brief life of the bird, named A16, was contained almost entirely within an unresolved tension between salvific urgency and a purist biopolitics, deeply committed (...)
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  70. Extinction.Katrina Schlunke & Chris Healy - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
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  71. Coral Cultures in the Anthropocene.Joshua Schuster - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    This essay discusses how coral is becoming a kind of charismatic megafauna and a cultural icon for extinction in the Anthropocene. Until recently, most of the cultural associations around coral emphasized the strangeness and exotic qualities of coral that combines animal, mineral, and vegetable bodies. Darwin studied coral as a robust maker of atolls, while Melville wrote about coral stringing the Pacific Islands as ‘marine gardens.’ More recent theorizing on coral from Eva Hayward and Stefan Helmreich has been keen to (...)
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  72. wake for ‘the Passions of this Earth’: Extinction and the Absurd ‘Ethics’ of Novel Ecosystems.Michael Smith - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    Drawing on the work of Albert Camus this paper offers a critique of certain discourses around ‘novel ecosystems’. These new species ‘assemblages’ are frequently defended, or even celebrated, as exemplifying resilience and adaptability to the environmental repercussions of a global situation inaccurately glossed as ‘The Anthropocene’. Here the increasing prevalence of economically generated changes, including the accelerating translocations of species, are set against earlier conservation values emphasizing protection of ‘natural’ and ‘native’ ecologies. The proliferation of novel ecosystems, together with an (...)
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  73. Cosmopolitanism and The Politics of Untethered Loyalty.Abigail Taylor - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
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  74. Moving Birds in Hawai'i: Assisted Colonisation in a Colonised Land.Thom van Dooren - 2019 - Cultural Studies Review 25 (1).
    In September 2011, a delicate cargo of 24 Nihoa Millerbirds was carefully loaded by conservationists onto a ship for a three-day voyage to Laysan Island in the remote Northwest Hawaiian Islands. The goal of this effort was to establish a second population of this endangered species, an “insurance population” in the face of the mounting pressures of climate change and potential new biotic arrivals. But the millerbird, or ulūlu in Hawaiian, is just one of the many avian species to become (...)
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