In this Issue
“Cultural Politics is a welcome and innovative addition. In an academic universe already well populated with journals, it is carving out its own unique place—broad and a bit quirky. It likes to leap between the theoretical and the concrete, so that it is never boring and often filled with illuminating glimpses into the intellectual and cultural worlds.” Lawrence Grossberg, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Moving beyond the boundaries of race, gender, and class, Cultural Politics examines the political ramifications of global cultural productions across artistic and academic disciplines. The journal explores precisely what is cultural about politics and what is political about culture by bringing together text and visual art that offer diverse modes of engagement with theory, cultural production, and politics.
published byDuke University Press
viewing issueVolume 2, Issue 3, November 2006
Table of Contents
- Based on a True Story
- pp. 381-389
- The Empire of the Spectacle
- pp. 391-394
- No Logo, No Change?
- pp. 395-398
- Enunciatory Television
- pp. 399-401
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