Surrealism As A Method of Interpretation - Art Essay The basic idea of Rosalind Krauss’ Surrealist ‘spacing’ seems to be that it uses the fact that photographs are both indexical and representative, and in arresting the flow of what we see as the ‘real’, this shows how we see
Combination Printing – Henry Peach Robinson Essay In Henry Peach Robinson’s writing on combination printing, it is interesting to see that the methods designed to give “greater facilities for representing the truth of nature” actually mean that the full indexicality
Carol Armstrong's Birth of Photography Essay When reading Carol Armstrong’s article, one is hard pressed to decide what the point of her analysis is. Is it really just perpetuating the reductive, gendered ideas of Cameron’s time, or is it trying to interrogate
Anne Maxwell Struggle With Exploitative Photography - Essay While Anne Maxwell raises some interesting and valid points regarding the exploitative portrayal of indigenous peoples in colonial photography, it is
Daguerre and Talbot's Understanding Of Photography - Essay The metaphors used by Daguerre and Talbot (“the pencil of nature” etc) reveal an understanding of photography as a tool for the areas of art and science, rather than an artistic medium in its own right.
Responce to Barthe's Essay Camera Lucida - English In Barthe’s essay “Camera Lucida”, we see an analysis of the photo in terms of the studium and the punctum. The studium for the most part produces the unary photo,
Modern literature has, inevitably, one of its strongest foundations in the problem of identity. Another inhuman World War, increasingly claustrophobic cities, alienating industrial developments all take their toll on a human race that, heir to Freud and Bergson, has
Comparing ‘A Christmas Carol’ with ‘The Christmas Party’ - English Essay In this essay I will be going to examine the similarities between the novels ‘a Christmas carol’ written by Charles Dickens and also the short
The History of The Scientific Method - Science Essay Beginnings of science originate in the Middle East, and the early civilizations of the Tigris-Euphrates valley and the Nile valley. Advances were made in both technology and theory, but separate groups within each
“The Most Dangerous Game” is a suspenseful, ironic, action-thriller. I thought the author successfully created an attention-grabbing plot. The story included some very interesting characters, though there were few; General Zaroff, the owner of the mysterious Ship-Trap Island and the hunter in the Game; Ivan, the enormous, brutish Cossack, Zaroff’s servant; and Rainsford, the hunter turned hunted and main character of the story. Three of the many ironies in this book include: 1) the fact that Rainsford, being a hunter, became the hunted; 2) Rainsford didn’t care about the prey he hunted and