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English Edition of Kultura Popularna

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English Edition of Kultura Popularna

The newest issue of Kultura Popularna (Popular Culture), a peer-reviewed academic publication of SWPS University, focuses on the themes of Jewish history, culture and the Holocaust. The issue, available in English, contains articles by an international group of scholars who tackle a variety of themes.

History

Remember, Reflect, Reimagine: Jews and Irish nationalism through the lens of the 1916 centenary commemorations. Natalie Wynn presents her research on popular representations of Jewish attitudes towards Irish nationalism, and the way that these attitudes have evolved in the hundred years between the Easter Rising of 1916 and its centenary commemorations in 2016.

Contemporary Representations of Jewish History

Narrating Jewish History in Free Walking Tours – Warsaw as a case study. Sabine Stach looks at the mediation of Jewish heritage in Warsaw in a specific tour guiding genre: free walking tours.


Entangled heritage. Wrocław’s German-Jewish and Polish-Jewish history exhibitions, 1920 – 2010. Vasco Kretschmann examines how the museums of German Breslau and Polish Wrocław have dealt with the city’s Jewish past over the last century.

Remembering Southern Germany’s Jewish past. Martin Renghardt describes the genesis, conception and purposes, including the shortcomings and taboos, of about 40 Jewish memorials and museums that have been established in villages and towns of Southern Germany, since the 1980s.

Performing the Holocaust on social networks: digitality, transcultural memory and new forms of narrating. Between institutionalized and public history. Eva Pfanzelter examines the presence of the Holocuast themes in the social media, using examples from German and English content on the Internet.

Kultura Popularna (Popular Culture) is a transdisciplinary publication of SWPS University that addresses a variety of cultural phenomena. The publication accepts articles from different disciplines, such as cultural studies, history, anthropology, and sociology. 

Read the Full Issue of Popular Culture »

 

Film, Music and Literature

Aftereffects: The Representation of the Holocaust, its Universal Moral Implications and the Transgenerational Transformation of the Trauma, based on the Israeli documentary film ‘Oy Mama’. Liat Steir-Livny examines the claims that the Holocaust shaped the identity of the second and third generation of Jews born after WWII.

Seekers of Happiness: Jews and Jazz in the Soviet Union. Victoria Khiterer explores the contribution of Jewish composers, singers and musicians to the popularization of jazz in the Soviet Union.

Casting a Shadow Backwards and Forwards: The Para-Holocaust Fiction of Charles Reznikoff, Isaac Bashevis Singer, and Bernard Malamud. Jacek Partyka reconsiders critical reception of three historical novels by Bernard Malamud, Isaac Bashevis Singer and Charles Reznikoff in the light of Alvin H. Rosenfeld’s assertion that “all novels about Jewish suffering written in the post-Holocaust period must implicate the Holocaust, whether it is expressly named or not” (A Double Dying, 1980: 68).

Fighting for the Rosenbergs. The Polish Staging of Leon Kruczkowski’s Play ‘Julius and Ethel’. Leon Kruczkowski was one of the few Polish writers to publicly protest about the treatment of Jewish people by the Polish Government in the years preceding World War II. Barry Keane analyses his play as an exploration into, and assessment of, the events and circumstances which led to the arrest and subsequent execution of the Rosenbergs. He also endeavors to illustrate how the reception of the play in Poland ignited discussion about the place and role of Jewish writers and intellectuals in post-war Poland.

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