Ernestine M. Raclin faculty publications and poster presentations

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Now showing 1 - 6 of 6
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    Locked Down
    (Cathexis Northwest Press, 2020-10) Lasater, Michael
    A Poem
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    Mother's Day
    (Cathexis Press, 2020-10) Lasater, Michael
    A poem
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    To One and Several Poets
    (Heartland!, 2020-04-19) Lasater, Michael
    A poem
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    (The Heartland Review Press, 2020) Lasater, Michael
    A poem in memory of Mary Ellen Miller
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    A Kiss Is (Not) Just a Kiss: Heterodeterminism, Homosexuality, and TV Globo Telenovelas
    (Annenberg School for Communication & Journalism, 2013) Joyce, Samantha Nogueira, 1976-
    This article addresses the inherent bias in Brazilian telenovelas’ representations of homosexual love. Medium- and genre-specific biases such as the visuality of telenovelas are powerful limiting agents of representation. However, technological determinism must be expanded to read culture itself as deterministic to properly account for particular biases in the medium’s use in different national contexts. The key issue is a struggle for a “monopoly of knowledge” over discourses that deem homosexuality as “acceptable,” and one that views it as “unacceptable” and strange. This article examines three recent gay and lesbian progressive storylines in TV Globo telenovelas that fell short in one important aspect: the characters were not allowed to kiss.
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    Too Subtle for Words: Doing Wordless Narrative Research
    (Art/Research International: A Transdisciplinary Journal, 2018) Horwat, Jeff
    Inspired by the wordless novels of early twentieth century Belgian artist Frans Masereel, this paper introduces wordless narrative research, a dynamic method of inquiry that uses visual storytelling to study, explore, and communicate personal narratives, cultural experiences, and emotional content too nuanced for language. While wordless narrative research can be useful for exploring a range of social phenomenon, it can be particularly valuable for exploring preverbal constructions of lived experiences, including trauma, repressed memories, and other forms of emotional knowledge often times only made accessible through affective or embodied modalities. This paper explores the epistemological claims of the method while describing five considerations for doing wordless narrative research. The paper concludes with a presentation of an excerpt of There is No (W)hole (Horwat, 2015), a surreal wordless autoethnographic allegory, as an example of wordless narrative research. Keywords