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Link application/msword Fiction Worksheet (Google Doc)
Please paste your stories in this Google Doc, making sure not to erase older work in the same doc. Thank you! Do not revise your first drafts in this document. Paste them in, and when the time comes to revise, revise in a separate document so we will have copies of first and later drafts, both. :)
Link application/x-troff-ms Contemporary Photograms
These Contemporary Photogram Artists Do Not Use A Camera To Create Amazing Photographs
Link On Photography By Susan Sontag
In the book, Sontag expresses her views on the history and present-day role of photography in capitalist societies as of the 1970s. Sontag discusses many examples of modern photography. Among these, she contrasts Diane Arbus's work with that of Depression-era documentary photography commissioned by the Farm Security Administration. She also explores the history of American photography in relation to the idealistic notions of America put forth by Walt Whitman and traces these ideas through to the increasingly cynical aesthetic notions of the 1970s, particularly in relation to Arbus and Andy Warhol. Sontag argues that the proliferation of photographic images had begun to establish within people a "chronic voyeuristic relation" to the world around them. Among the consequences of photography is that the meaning of all events is leveled and made equal. This idea did not originate with Sontag, who often synthesized European cultural thinkers with her particular eye toward the United States. As she argues, perhaps originally with regard to photography, the medium fostered an attitude of anti-intervention. Sontag says that the individual who seeks to record cannot intervene, and that the person who intervenes cannot then faithfully record, for the two aims contradict each other. In this context, she discusses in some depth the relationship of photography to politics.
Link On Photography By Susan Sontag
In the book, Sontag expresses her views on the history and present-day role of photography in capitalist societies as of the 1970s. Sontag discusses many examples of modern photography. Among these, she contrasts Diane Arbus's work with that of Depression-era documentary photography commissioned by the Farm Security Administration. She also explores the history of American photography in relation to the idealistic notions of America put forth by Walt Whitman and traces these ideas through to the increasingly cynical aesthetic notions of the 1970s, particularly in relation to Arbus and Andy Warhol. Sontag argues that the proliferation of photographic images had begun to establish within people a "chronic voyeuristic relation" to the world around them. Among the consequences of photography is that the meaning of all events is leveled and made equal. This idea did not originate with Sontag, who often synthesized European cultural thinkers with her particular eye toward the United States. As she argues, perhaps originally with regard to photography, the medium fostered an attitude of anti-intervention. Sontag says that the individual who seeks to record cannot intervene, and that the person who intervenes cannot then faithfully record, for the two aims contradict each other. In this context, she discusses in some depth the relationship of photography to politics.
Link Register to Vote through TurboVote
Link PS document This Is Our Home Clips
Link application/x-troff-me AIA Event - This Is My Home.....
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Link Diseases of the Endocrine System
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Link chemical/x-isostar Never Above the Waist
Link text/texmacs Power Points
PPTs I use in class
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Link Troff document Carbon Footprint
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Connect URL for AP II
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Link object code My personal page on Vimeo
some of the work that I do
Link Citations vs. Attributions: What's the difference?
A short presentation distinguishing citations from attributions.
Link Launchpad Login
Link INRW 0410 T-Th 1-3:20 Spring 2018