Global Sentimentality Lecture Series II: „Affective Landscapes“ - Sites of Pride and Sites of Shame: Landscapes, Affective Dissonance, and Commemorating Asian Histories in the U.S. West (Jennifer Ladino, U of Idaho)

Okt 21
21. Oktober 2021 18:00 Uhr bis 20:00 Uhr
 

The virtual lecture series of The Global Sentimentality Project continues in cooperation with Mirja Lecke (University of Regensburg) in the winter term 2021/22.

Read the full program here<https://www.sentimental.phil.fau.de/files/2021/09/affective_landscapes.pdf>. To register for the series or single talks please write to project-sentimental@fau.de.

Jennifer Ladino (U of Idaho): Sites of Pride and Sites of Shame: Landscapes, Affective Dissonance, and Commemorating Asian Histories in the U.S. West
Lecture Series II, 21.10.2021
Roma Sendyka (U of Kraków): Landscapes of Fear: Remembering Manhunts in Post-Holocaust Communities

Lecture Series II, 4.11.2021

Donald Pease (Dartmouth College): Resentment and Ressentiment: at the Limits to Civic Sentimentalism in Suzan-Lori Parks’ The Book of Grace

Lecture Series II, 2.12.2021

Dorota Kołodziejczyk (U of Wrocław): Olga Tokarczuk’s Cosmopolitan Silesian Landscape

Lecture Series II, 16.12.2021

Ana M. López (Tulane U): The Affective Landscape in Latin American Cinema: Nostalgia por la luz (2010)

Lecture Series II, 13.01.2022

Ilia Kukulin (HSE University, Moscow): Postindustrial Melancholia: Contemporary Russia’s Suburban Landscapes in Dmitry Garichev’s Poetry

Lecture Series II, 27.01.2022
The lecture series sets out to examine “affective landscapes” (a concept used in literary and cultural studies, for instance by Berberich et al.) in their specific historical, cultural, and socio-political contexts. It aims to connect the paradigm of “affect studies” (Clough, Gregg & Seigworth) in the humanities and social sciences at large to the scholarship around the various dimensions and meanings of “landscape” and “region.” Case studies will be concerned with fictional landscapes of belonging, “haunted” places of past suffering, and material geographies of neglect and despair. How do feelings constitute and permeate landscapes – real and imagined? How do they move and linger between specific spatial constellations? And how can concepts such as “critical regionalism” (Herr, Powell) and “crossmapping” (Bronfen) help us understand and analyze specific cultural synergies and dissonances? In a comparative perspective, we seek to exemplarily define and discuss “affective landscapes” in and across regions in scenarios of belonging and alienation – and many nuances in between.