Zur Seitennavigation oder mit Tastenkombination für den accesskey-Taste und Taste 1 
Zum Seiteninhalt oder mit Tastenkombination für den accesskey und Taste 2 
Startseite    Anmelden     
Logout in [min] [minutetext]

Nation, Nationalism, Transnationalism: Historical and Theoretical Foundations - Einzelansicht

Grunddaten
Veranstaltungsart Seminar Langtext
Veranstaltungsnummer 090764 Kurztext
Semester WS 2017/18 SWS
Erwartete Teilnehmer/-innen Studienjahr
Max. Teilnehmer/-innen 20
Credits Belegung Belegpflicht
Hyperlink
Sprache englisch
Belegungsfrist
Einrichtungen :
Englisches Seminar
Fachbereich 09 Philologie
Termine Gruppe: [unbenannt] iCalendar Export für Outlook
  Tag Zeit Rhythmus Dauer Raum Raum-
plan
Lehrperson Status Bemerkung fällt aus am Max. Teilnehmer/-innen
Einzeltermine anzeigen
iCalendar Export für Outlook
Do. 14:00 bis 16:00 woch 26.10.2017 bis 01.02.2018  Domplatz 23 - DPL 23.426        
Einzeltermine anzeigen
iCalendar Export für Outlook
Di. 12:00 bis 14:00 woch 07.11.2017 bis 30.01.2018  Johannisstr. 12-20 - ES 227        
Gruppe [unbenannt]:
 


Zugeordnete Person
Zugeordnete Person Zuständigkeit
Schmitz, Markus, Priv.-Doz. Dr. verantwort
Studiengänge
Abschluss - Studiengang Sem ECTS Bereich Teilgebiet
Master - National and Transnational Studies: Literature, Culture, Language (88 992 15) -
Master - National and Transnational Studies: Literature, Culture, Language (88 992 0) -
Master - National and Transnational Studies: Literature, Culture, Language (88 992 7) -
Prüfungen / Module
Prüfungsnummer Modul
11001 Nation, nationalism, transnationalism - historical & theoretical foundations - Master N a Tn Stud:Lit,Cult,Lang Version 2015
Zuordnung zu Einrichtungen
Fachbereich 09 Philologie
Inhalt
Kommentar

The so-called transnational turn marks one of the most recent epistemological shifts in the humanities and social sciences. It has profoundly challenged traditional assumptions on what scholarly practice is supposed to be on a truly global and transdisciplinary level. This course explores a wide variety of texts, issues and concepts which are central to the study of nationhood, nationalism and transnationalism. It sets particular focus on tensions between competing national and cultural concepts as well as on epistemological differences between national and transnational approaches for the study of culture and society.

Our in-class discussions will draw on a wide range of shared readings. The selection of texts will invite class participants to an interdisciplinary perspective, focusing especially on the fields of history, the social sciences, as well as literary and cultural theory. Topics to be discussed include: pre-modern notions of political and cultural community; the historical formation of modern national identifications; the transformation of national(ist) discourses in different socio-historical and/or cultural contexts such as anti- and post-colonial nation building; the tension between pedagogical and performative dynamics in the ambivalent construction of the nation and the ongoing re-making of national belonging; critical strategies of questioning the nation’s imagined cohesion and the essentialist claim of people and home; (critical) cosmopolitanism; gendered aspects, racialized identifications, and class dimensions of and in national(ist) discourses; gender and sexuality in cross-cultural (mis-)representations; racism; ethnic nationalism, anti-colonial struggle, national liberation and the question of violence; nation(alism) and language policy; minori­ties; regionalism; stateless nations; civil wars and the refugee regime; transnational developments in the fields of supra-national cooperation; global capitalism, neo-colonialism and cultural globalization; (trans-)migration and diasporic identifications, eco-critical perspectives on the world society in the epoch of the anthropocene.

In class we will explore these and related topics by reading and critically discussing a number of theoretical texts and case studies from different parts of the world, including the British Isles, the Americas; South Asia, Africa, and the Middle East. While the focus is on historical, political and theoretical issues, we will also include short literary representations and other cultural representations (e.g. audio-visual works) to see how wider socio-political phenomena are negotiated in the spheres of literature, music, film or the arts.

First in-class meeting 17. October

 

Literatur

Class-participants will get access to an electronic course folder with all set texts. In addition an extended reading list will be provided.         

Bemerkung

First in-class meeting: 17.10.2017


Strukturbaum
Keine Einordnung ins Vorlesungsverzeichnis vorhanden. Veranstaltung ist aus dem Semester WS 2017/18 , Aktuelles Semester: WiSe 2022/23