« The Aesthetics of Misery: Slumdog Millionaire | Main | Recycling in the Contact Zone »

January 28, 2009

Comments

TT

I tried reading Terrorist and couldn't get 50 pages into it. It was a terrible novel.

WTJones

Long live Rabbit!

Carla

as a literature major in college, anytime his book was required reading, I always ran to the bookstore to but cliffnotes just to avoid reading such boring material.

litlove

What a great homage to Updike, and just beautifully written.

writing a dissertation

Blogs are good for every one where we get lots of information for any topics nice job keep it up !!!

Dissertation Sample

Blogs are so interactive where we get lots of informative on any topics nice job keep it up !!


Dissertation Examples

Excellent post and wonderful blog, I really like this type of interesting articles keep it up.

Thanks a lot !

Custom Essays

Hi,
This is really a nice post, you share good piece of information. I appreciate the information, well thought out and written. Thank you

 College Term Paper

Hi,
I personally like your post; you have shared good insights and experiences. This post will really help beginners, although it is basic but, it will help others in great deal in future. Keep it up.

Masters Dissertation

Whenever i see the post like your's i feel that there are still helpful people who share information for the help of others, it must be helpful for other's. thanx and good job.

http://www.mastersdissertation.co.uk/

Dissertation Writing

Blog is so nice, Thank you very much for your information, nice job continue your work.

The comments to this entry are closed.

What Is One-Way Street?

One-Way Street [Einbahnstrasse, 1928] was Walter Benjamin's first effort to break out of the narrow confines of the academy and apply the techniques of literary studies to life as it is currently lived. For Benjamin criticism encompasses the ordinary objects of life, the literary texts of the time, films in current release, and the fleeting concerns of the public sphere. Following Benjamin's lead, this blog is concerned with the political content of the aesthetic and representations of the political in the media. As Benjamin writes in One-Way Street, "He who cannot take sides should keep silent."

Blog powered by Typepad