• Corpus ID: 192890194

Chuck Palahniuk: Beyond the Body : A Representation of Gender in Fight Club, Invisible Monsters and Diary

  title={Chuck Palahniuk: Beyond the Body : A Representation of Gender in Fight Club, Invisible Monsters and Diary},
  author={Kjerstin Jacobsen},


Feminized Men and Inauthentic Women: Fight Club and the Limits of Anti-Consumerist Critique
[1] From the moment of its release, David Fincher's 1999 film Fight Club has provoked a great deal of theorizing about gender both inside and outside of academia. Such a cultural event, interesting
Bordering on fear : a comparative literary study of horror fiction
The emerging academic field of horror studies that has been mapped out by die work of cultural studies, film and feminist theorists tends to emphasize horror films while neglecting all but a handful
Hyperreality, the Question of Agency, and the Phenomenon of Reality Television.
This paper examines concepts of hyperreality and agency as advanced by three theorists—Jacques Derrida, Jean Baudrillard and Paul Virilio—who argue for a decentred agency and a hyperreality that is
The Body in Society: An Introduction
Acknowledgements vi Introduction 1 1 The Body in Everyday Life 16 2 The Body, Gender and Sex 50 3 The Civilized Body 85 4 The Body in Consumer Culture 115 5 Regulating the Body 150 6 Vulnerable
"A Generation of Men Without History": Fight Club, Masculinity, and the Historical Symptom
1. There is a brief but suggestive moment in Chuck Palahiuk's popular novel, Fight Club, in which the first-person, unnamed narrator describes how Tyler Durden splices tiny pornographic frames into
The Self as violent other: the problem of defining the self.
  • L. Huskinson
  • Medicine, Psychology
    The Journal of analytical psychology
  • 2002
The author will argue that through the adoption of a Levinasian critique, the Self can be defined and justified outside of the internally self-consistent system from which it is conventionally derived.
A room of one's own and Three guineas
WITH AN INTRODUCTION, PLUS EXTENSIVE NOTES AND REFERENCES BY HERMIONE LEE. This volume combines for the first time in paperback two books by Virginia Woolf which are among the greatest contributions