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Notes to Self (Paperback): Emilie Pine Notes to Self (Paperback)
Emilie Pine 1
R325 R222 Discovery Miles 2 220 Save R103 (32%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

THE EXTRAORDINARY #1 BESTSELLER 'Fiercely feminist, fascinating. I have recommended this to several people. And I'm doing the same here' Sunday Times 'Do not read this book in public: it will make you cry' Anne Enright 'I am afraid of being the disruptive woman. And of not being disruptive enough. I am afraid. But I am doing it anyway.' In this dazzling debut, Emilie Pine speaks to the business of living as a woman in the 21st century - its extraordinary pain and its extraordinary joy. Courageous, humane and uncompromising, she writes with radical honesty on birth and death, on the grief of infertility, on caring for her alcoholic father, on taboos around female bodies and female pain, on sexual violence and violence against the self. Devastatingly poignant and profoundly wise - and joyful against the odds - Notes to Self offers a portrait not just of its author but of a whole generation. 'Unsparing, formidable, raw. The kind of book you want to give everyone' Irish Times 'Complex, accessible, thoughtful... You will love these essays' Pandora Sykes, The High Low 'Every line pulses with the pain and joy and complexity of an extraordinary life' Mark O'Connell

Notes to Self (Hardcover): Emilie Pine Notes to Self (Hardcover)
Emilie Pine 1
R340 R267 Discovery Miles 2 670 Save R73 (21%) Ships in 5 - 10 working days

'I am afraid of being the disruptive woman. And of not being disruptive enough. I am afraid. But I am doing it anyway.' In this dazzling debut, Emilie Pine speaks powerfully from her painful personal experience - on the emotional labour of caring for her alcoholic father, on the unspeakable grief of miscarriage and infertility, on the social taboos around menstrual blood and female pain, on the ways young women use their own bodies as a weapon against themselves. Courageous, humane and uncompromising, devastatingly poignant and yet never self-pitying, these pieces investigate and challenge society's assumptions around pain, strength, resilience and identity, ultimately embracing joy and hope in the business of living.

Moving Memory - The Dynamics of the Past in Irish Culture - Irish University Review Volume 47, Issue 1 (Paperback): Emilie Pine Moving Memory - The Dynamics of the Past in Irish Culture - Irish University Review Volume 47, Issue 1 (Paperback)
Emilie Pine
R475 R446 Discovery Miles 4 460 Save R29 (6%) Ships in 10 - 15 working days

This Special Issue considers the themes and forms of remembrance in Irish culture from the 17th century to the present moment, from oral depositions to video games, including the perspectives of academic critics and culture makers. These essays and responses consider the ways that memory moves transculturally and transhistorically, and how it moves us, emotionally and politically.

The Politics of Irish Memory - Performing Remembrance in Contemporary Irish Culture (Hardcover): Emilie Pine The Politics of Irish Memory - Performing Remembrance in Contemporary Irish Culture (Hardcover)
Emilie Pine
R2,523 Discovery Miles 25 230 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Irish culture is obsessed with the past, and this book asks why and how. In an innovative reading of Irish culture since 1980, Emilie Pine provides a new analysis of theatre, film, television, memoir and art, and interrogates the anti-nostalgia that characterizes so much of contemporary Irish culture.

The Body in Pain in Irish Literature and Culture (Paperback, Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2016): Fionnuala... The Body in Pain in Irish Literature and Culture (Paperback, Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2016)
Fionnuala Dillane, Naomi McAreavey, Emilie Pine
R2,295 Discovery Miles 22 950 Out of stock

This book elucidates the ways the pained and suffering body has been registered and mobilized in specifically Irish contexts across more than four hundred years of literature and culture. There is no singular approach to what pain means: the material addressed in this collection covers diverse cultural forms, from reports of battles and executions to stage and screen representations of sexual violence, produced in response to different historical circumstances in terms that confirm our understanding of how pain - whether endured or inflicted, witnessed or remediated - is culturally coded. Pain is as open to ongoing redefinition as the Ireland that features in all of the essays gathered here. This collection offers new paradigms for understanding Ireland's literary and cultural history.

Irish Studies Now - Irish University Review, Volume 50, Issue 1 (Paperback): Emilie Pine Irish Studies Now - Irish University Review, Volume 50, Issue 1 (Paperback)
Emilie Pine
R502 R448 Discovery Miles 4 480 Save R54 (11%) Out of stock

This volume reflects on the pressing questions for Irish literary studies now. Contributors challenge prevailing assumptions within the field, seek to displace the canon, and define alternative paths. From queer studies to transnationalism, from #MeToo to the politics of representing disability, this collection opens up the institution of Irish criticism and considers the ethical challenges and opportunities for scholars working in the field today from concerns with identity politics to questions of form. Moreover, the collection reflects on where we have come from and the development of Irish studies both in the Irish University Review and internationally in Asia, Australasia, Europe, and South America.

The Body in Pain in Irish Literature and Culture (Hardcover, 1st ed. 2016): Fionnuala Dillane, Emilie Pine The Body in Pain in Irish Literature and Culture (Hardcover, 1st ed. 2016)
Fionnuala Dillane, Emilie Pine
R2,731 R2,468 Discovery Miles 24 680 Save R263 (10%) Out of stock

This book elucidates the ways the pained and suffering body has been registered and mobilized in specifically Irish contexts across more than four hundred years of literature and culture. There is no singular approach to what pain means: the material addressed in this collection covers diverse cultural forms, from reports of battles and executions to stage and screen representations of sexual violence, produced in response to different historical circumstances in terms that confirm our understanding of how pain - whether endured or inflicted, witnessed or remediated - is culturally coded. Pain is as open to ongoing redefinition as the Ireland that features in all of the essays gathered here. This collection offers new paradigms for understanding Ireland's literary and cultural history.

Notes to Self - Essays (Paperback): Emilie Pine Notes to Self - Essays (Paperback)
Emilie Pine
R362 R327 Discovery Miles 3 270 Save R35 (10%) Out of stock

`The person who loves the addict exhausts and renews their love on a daily basis' In this vivid and powerful collection of essays, the first non- fiction book published by Tramp Press, Emilie Pine boldly confronts the past to better understand herself, her relationships and her role in society. Tackling subjects like addiction, fertility, feminism and sexual violence, and where these subjects intersect with legislation, these beautifully written essays are at once fascinating and funny, intimate and searingly honest. Honest, raw, brave and new, Notes to Self breaks new ground in the field of personal essays.

Notes to Self - Essays (Paperback): Emilie Pine Notes to Self - Essays (Paperback)
Emilie Pine
R393 R318 Discovery Miles 3 180 Save R75 (19%) Out of stock
The Memory Marketplace - Witnessing Pain in Contemporary Irish and International Theatre (Paperback): Emilie Pine The Memory Marketplace - Witnessing Pain in Contemporary Irish and International Theatre (Paperback)
Emilie Pine
R903 R829 Discovery Miles 8 290 Save R74 (8%) Out of stock

What happens when cultural memory becomes a commodity? Who owns the memory? In The Memory Marketplace, Emilie Pine explores how memory is performed both in Ireland and abroad by considering the significant body of contemporary Irish theatre that contends with its own culture and history. Analyzing examples from this realm of theatre, Pine focuses on the idea of witnesses, both as performers on stage and as members of the audience. Whose memories are observed in these transactions, and how and why do performances prioritize some memories over others? What does it mean to create, rehearse, perform, and purchase the theatricalization of memory? The Memory Marketplace shows this transaction to be particularly fraught in the theatricalization of traumatic moments of cultural upheaval, such as the child sexual abuse scandal in Ireland. In these performances, the role of empathy becomes key within the marketplace dynamic, and Pine argues that this empathy shapes the kinds of witnesses created. The complexities and nuances of this exchange-subject and witness, spectator and performer, consumer and commodified-provide a deeper understanding of the crucial role theatre plays in shaping public understanding of trauma, memory, and history.

The Memory Marketplace - Witnessing Pain in Contemporary Irish and International Theatre (Hardcover): Emilie Pine The Memory Marketplace - Witnessing Pain in Contemporary Irish and International Theatre (Hardcover)
Emilie Pine
R1,974 Discovery Miles 19 740 Out of stock

What happens when cultural memory becomes a commodity? Who owns the memory? In The Memory Marketplace, Emilie Pine explores how memory is performed both in Ireland and abroad by considering the significant body of contemporary Irish theatre that contends with its own culture and history. Analyzing examples from this realm of theatre, Pine focuses on the idea of witnesses, both as performers on stage and as members of the audience. Whose memories are observed in these transactions, and how and why do performances prioritize some memories over others? What does it mean to create, rehearse, perform, and purchase the theatricalization of memory? The Memory Marketplace shows this transaction to be particularly fraught in the theatricalization of traumatic moments of cultural upheaval, such as the child sexual abuse scandal in Ireland. In these performances, the role of empathy becomes key within the marketplace dynamic, and Pine argues that this empathy shapes the kinds of witnesses created. The complexities and nuances of this exchange-subject and witness, spectator and performer, consumer and commodified-provide a deeper understanding of the crucial role theatre plays in shaping public understanding of trauma, memory, and history.

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