Frames of Memory after 9/11: Culture, Criticism, Politics, and Law
Springer, 17 févr. 2015 - 218 pages
This book examines the commemoration of 9/11 in American memorial culture. It argues that the emergence of counter-memories of September 11 has been compromised by the dominance of certain narrative paradigms – or, frames of memory – that have mediated the representation of the attacks across cultural, critical, political, and juridical discourses.
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Frames of Memory After 9/11: Culture, Criticism, Politics, and Law
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9/11 trauma fiction Abu Ghraib aftermath of 9/11 American exceptionalism American memorial culture analogy argues asserts atrocity attacks attempt Baer black site Bush Administration Bush’s Caruth chapter collective commemorative construction contends court critical critique DeLillo destabilise detainees discourses Erll events of September experience Felman frames of memory frameworks Freedom Tower global Ground Zero Guantánamo Bay hegemonic Holocaust Holocaust memory Huffington Post ideological images individuals jeremiad Jewish juridical justice Kaplan Khalid Sheikh Mohammed LaCapra Laub legal memory Levy and Sznaider Libeskind London memory studies military commissions mobilised modes montaged museum narrative Nissenson novel Nuremberg Obama Palgrave Macmillan paradigms past Pease political problematic public sphere Radstone remembrance representation response rhetoric Rothberg Rozario September 11 speech structure suggests symbolic t]he terrorism terrorist texts torture transcultural transformed trauma culture traumatised trial tropes Twin Towers United USHMM victimhood victims War on Terror Whilst World Trade Center York