PCA/ACA Conference 2015 : les chercheurs sur Twitter (10e partie)

Nous voilà rendus à la dixième partie de la liste de chercheurs qui ont participé au congrès national de la Popular Culture Association/American Culture Association de 2015. Pour ce billet, les chercheurs ayant un compte Twitter sont classés dans les catégories suivantes telles qu’indiquées par le programme 2015 : Armed Conflict (Parry and McLaughlin); Beer Culture (Drushel); Business, Money, and Corporate Cultures (Osborne); Civil War and Reconstruction (Allred); Food in Popular Culture (Taylor); Film and History (Miller); Libraries, Archives, Museums, and Popular Research (Ellis); Memory and Representation (Cochran); Protest Issues and Actions (Larsen); Sports (Price and Kiuchi); et Westerns and the West (Lewis).

 

Armed Conflict (Parry and McLaughlin)

James Cochran : To Love, to Listen : Trauma and Witness in J.D. Salinger’s “For Esmé—with Love and Squalor”

 

Beer Culture (Drushel)

Alexis Priestley : Drinking the American Ethos: Mythology in Craft Beer Labels

 

Business, Money, and Corporate Cultures (Osborne)

Gavin Benke : Immaterial Machines: The Enron Scandal and Neoliberal Anxiety

 

Civil War and Reconstruction (Allred)

Ethan Kytle : Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Self-Culture, and the “Perpetual Tonic of the Anti-Slavery Movement”

 

Food in Popular Culture (Taylor)

Melanie Haupt : Cooking America, One Grandmother At a Time

Naomi Kooker : Kitchen Stories: How Narratives Feed Celebrity Chef Status

 

Film and History (Miller)

Suzanne Enzerink : Dark Stars: The Romanticization of Brown Babies in American Civil Rights Discourse

Mohannad Ghawanmeh : Mizrahi-Shalom: Jewish Co-authors of the first Arab Film Serial

Derek Kane-Meddock : “One particular black man”: Race, Masculinity, and Stardom in Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner (1967, Stanley Kramer)

Anastasia Kozak : Men With Clothespins On Their Noses: translation and dubbing of pirated American films in the late Soviet Union

Rachel Somerstein : Truthful Inventions: Wes Anderson’s « Grand Budapest Hotel » and the Holocaust Narrative

Bryn Upton : Same Heroes Different Villains

 

Libraries, Archives, Museums, and Popular Research (Ellis)

Laura Loveday : Don’t Google (Han) Solo: Using Fandoms and Social Media to Generate Student Feedback of Academic Library Services

Joshua Lupkin : Poodle with a mohawk: Collecting cat and dog comics in an academic rare books department

JJ Pionke : Libraries For All: Physical and Mental Disabilities in the Library

Caryn Radick : Romance in the Archives

Angela Washington : The Metropolitan Museum of Art Gets Graphic: Building a Collection for the Library

 

Memory and Representation (Cochran)

Lorna Alkana : Using Zines and Autobiographical Comics to Represent the Ongoing Creation of Memory

Sarah Hogenbirk : « Snaps and Scraps »: Pasting Together Canadian Women’s Military Service, 1940s and 1950s

 

Protest Issues and Actions (Larsen)

Josh Averbeck : #AskChevron and Brandjacking: A novel protest message against Chevron in the Fight for Justice in Ecuador

Eric Nolan Gonzaba : Defending Dullsville: Madonna, Protest, and Community Identity in the Heartland

 

Sports (Price and Kiuchi)

Troy Battle : Oh, It’s Real! It’s Damn Real! An Unapologetic Look at Professional Wrestling’s Best Kept Secret: Wrestling as Legitimate Sport

Jon Bruning : The American Pitch: The World Cup in Advertising

Benjamin Dettmar : Roundtable discussion on using sport to teach

Yuya Kiuchi : Roundtable discussion on using sport to teach; Sports as a Teaching Tool for Youth Development

Josh Lieser : The “Look” of the 1984 Los Angeles Olympic Games: Advertising and the Rise of Corporate Sponsorship

LeQuez Spearman : Holistic Care for Division I Student-Athletes: Examining the Pro’s and Con’s

 

Westerns and the West (Lewis)

Becky Jo Gesteland : Life on the Edge: Literary Representations of the Frontier

Chris Yogerst : “Gunfighters Still Exist? The Effects of Progress in The Shootist”

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