Now showing items 21-30 of 152
The performative surprise: parody, documentary and critique
(Taylor & Francis, 2009)
Can parody help us to "re-imagine" the organizations and institutions we live with (Du Gay 2007, 13)? Or, like many forms of critique, does parody risk being incorporated: becoming part of the power it aims to make fun of? ...
Heeding the stains: Lacan and organizational change
Purpose - The purpose of this paper is to add to current discussions on the use of Lacanian psychoanalysis in organizational change. Specifically, It argues that critiques of Lacan's work must be acknowledged and incorporated ...
Aesthetics and emotion in an organisational ethnography
In this paper, I argue that an aesthetic approach can help us to better understand workplace ethnography. Ethnography is sensory by nature; it can incorporate a feeling of rightness and beauty in the experience of 'being-with' ...
Conflict, territory and new technologies: Online interaction at a Belfast interface
This article examines the relationship between new information and communication technologies and territorial boundaries through an analysis of online interaction oriented around a sectarian interface in north Belfast. It ...
Half-hearted: Irish Theatre, 2003
(Center for Irish Studies, University of St. Thomas, 2004)
Irish theater experienced an unusuaily quiet period in 2003. Although the year was free of the controversies that have overshadowed recent years, it was also too frequently free of excitement, creativity, and originality. ...
'Fathers, Leaders, Kings': episcopacy and episcopal reform in the seventeenth-century French School
(Taylor & Francis, 2002)
In their drive to ‘sanctify’ the clergy, seventeenth-century French clerical reformers developed highly sophisticated and influential theologies of both priesthood and episcopacy. This article traces the development of the ...
Scéalta Béarla Mháire
Making Bishops in Tridentine France: The Episcopal Ideal of Jean-Pierre Camus
(Cambridge University Press, 2003-05-13)
The experience of Jean-Pierre Camus, a reforming bishop in seventeenth-century France, highlights the problematic ambivalences present within French Catholic reform after the Council of Trent: the persistent tensions between ...
Sylvester O'Halloran: Miso-Dolos
(Galway Archaelogical and Historical Society, 2007)