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Documenting Trauma in Comics : Traumatic Pasts, Embodied Histories, and Graphic Reportage . 1st ed. 2020

(Palgrave Studies in Comics and Graphic Novels)

Davies, Dominic (EDT)   Rifkind, Candida (EDT)

Palgrave Macmillan 2020/05
XXI, 345 p. 51 illus., 23 illus. in color.
出版国: CH
ISBN: 9783030379971
eISBN: 9783030379988
KNPID: EY00385293
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Full Description

Why are so many contemporary comics and graphic narratives written as memoirs or documentaries of traumatic events? Is there a specific relationship between the comics form and the documentation and reportage of trauma? How do the interpretive demands made on comics readers shape their relationships with traumatic events? And how does comics’ documentation of traumatic pasts operate across national borders and in different cultural, political, and politicised contexts? 

The sixteen chapters and three comics included in Documenting Trauma in Comics set out to answer exactly these questions. Drawing on a range of historically and geographically expansive examples, the contributors bring their different perspectives to bear on the tangled and often fraught intersections between trauma studies, comics studies, and theories of documentary practices and processes. The result is a collection that shows how comics is not simply related to trauma, but a generative force that has become central to its remembrance, documentation, and study.



                

Table of Contents

Introduction: Documenting Trauma: Comics and the Politics of Memory; Dominic Davies
Section 1: Tropes of Trauma
1. “Real News From My Brain”: Trauma Tropes Today and Tomorrow; Katalin Orbán
2. Materialising Trauma in Comics; Ian Hague
3. Accessing Trauma in Art Spiegelman’s Breakdowns: Portrait of the Artist as a Young %@&*!; Laura Findlay
4. The Past That Will Not Die: Zombies & Haiti in Horror Comics of the 1950s; Michael Goodrum
Comic: Billy, Me and You – And Me; Nicola Streeten
Section 2: Embodied Histories
5. Charlotte Salomon’s Life? or Theatre? as Graphic Life-Narrative; Emma Parker
6. Exploring the Body in Alyona Kamyshevskaya’s Moi Seks; Didar Kul-Mukhammed
7. Becoming Unbecoming and the Visibility of Trauma; Ana Baeza Ruis and Louisa Parker (Una)
8. Discourses of Trauma and Representation in Miriam Katin’s Comics; Eszter Szép
Comic: ‘Subjects of Trauma’; Una
Section 3: Graphic Reportage
9. Comics as Refugee Stories; Nina Mickwitz
10. Migrant Detention Comics and the Aesthetic Technologies of Compassion; Candida Rifkind
11. “Where do Memory and Truth Meet?” Contrasting Memoir and Documentary in the Comics of Sarah Glidden; Johannes Schmid
12. Exploring Trauma and Social Haunting Through Community Comics Creation; Sarah McNicol
Comic: ‘First Person Third’; Bruce Mutard
Section 4: Traumatic Pasts
13. Restoring Memory, Restorying Partition; Payal Anil Padmanabhan and Rituparna Sengupta
14. Visual Detention: Reclaiming Human Rights through Memory in Leila Abdelrazaq's Baddawi; Haya Alfarhan
15. Emotional History and Legacies of War in Recent German Comics and Graphic Novels; Alexandra Lloyd
16. Traumatic Moments: Retrospective “Seeing” of Violation, Rupture and Injury in Three Post-millennial Indian Graphic Narratives; E. Dawson Varughese
Afterword; Hillary Chute