Therefore, if postdialectic Marxism holds, the works of Tarantino are reminiscent of Glass. "Class is part of the paradigm of language," says Sontag; however, according to Long , it is not so much class that is part of the paradigm of language, but rather the fatal flaw, and therefore the paradigm, of class. The subject is contextualised into a cultural theory that includes culture as a reality. Thus, Bataille uses the term 'postdialectic Marxism' to denote the difference between society and class. In the works of Tarantino, a predominant concept is the distinction between destruction and creation.
Schopenhauer, Arthur. Essays and Aphorisms. Trans. R. J. Hollingdale. New York, Penguin Books, 1970.
548-556. Pflanze, Otto. Bismarck and the Development of Germany Vol. 1: The Period of Unification, 1815-1871. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1990.
John Wisdom, Paradox and Discovery (Berkeley: The University of California Press, 1969), p. ix. 8. Paul Arthur Schilpp, as noted in Steven J. Bartlett's ``Philosophy as Ideology'', Metaphilosophy, Vol. 17, No. 1, Jan. 1986, pp.
Doctorow’s portrayal of Coalhouse Walker helps the reader define how they think of what is justifiable or unjustifiable. The way this story is written, is to show that everyone has their own view of what is moral and what is immoral. Throughout the story, there are several characters that test this idea of moral versus immoral through the relationship of exploitation and violence. Another example of this idea would be the exploitation that is relayed through the story when the textile mills strike and the violence is portrayed through the Children’s crusade. These examples are just two of the several examples that exemplify the relationship between ... ... middle of paper ... ...
New York: Macdonald and Co, 1972. Feuchtwanger, E. J. From Weimar to Hitler: Germany, 1918-33. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1993. Harmer, H. J. P. Friedrich Ebert: Germany.
Anthropological research on various non-western cultures demonstrates that aggression and violence are not necessarily inevitable, nor are they universal (Goldstein, 1986). Like words and manners, as Elias points out, the concepts transform over time, and vary across and within cultures (Fletcher, 1997). Both aggression and violence are integral to an understanding of victimization. Victimization involves an attacker’s goal to maintain and impose their power and dominance (Berkowitz, 1993). Prior to more formal social organization, Elias (1986) argues that victims took the law into their own hands.
This form of hindrances which stops the person from fully utilizing his potential due to intentional layout of a system or structure, by the society, can correctly be termed as structural violence. The authors of the article Structural Violence and Clinical Medicine explicitly brings out the meaning of the term structural violence. They specify that in a social setting “the arrangements are structural because they are embedded in the political and economic organization of our social world; they are violent because they cause injury to people” (Farmer et al. 1). The system in order to restrain an individual will use legal framework, political ideology or social and cultural traditions.