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Vortrag “Translating Calligraphy”

10. Februar, 16:00 bis 18:00

About the speaker
Markus Nornes is Professor of Asian Cinema in both the Department of Film, Television and Media Studies and the Department of Asian Languages and Cultures at the University of Michigan. Most of his work is on Japanese cinema, particularly the documentary tradition. He has published widely on the Japanese pink film, Korean Hallyu, Taiwanese cinema, Chinese film festivals, and film translation. His latest book is a co-edited reader of Japanese film theory (Yumani, 2018), and his upcoming monograph is on calligraphy in East Asian cinema.

About the lecture
Calligraphy and cinema have an intimate relationship in East Asia. Indeed, the ubiquity of the brushed word in cinema is one element that actually ties works in Korean, Japanese and Sinophone Asia together as a regional cinema. On first glance, cinema and calligraphy would appear as radically different art forms. On second glance, they present themselves as sister arts. Both are art forms built from records of the human body moving in (an absent) time and space. How does one adequately subtitle a calligraphic script, attaching the dead letter of Helvetica to a linguistic text whose visual materiality is so spectacularly central to meaning making? How does investigating this very problem lead us to rethinking the nature of the cinematic subtitle, which is very much alive―a truly movable type?

About the lecture series
In recent years, literary and cultural works that evoke the cultural memories of classical Chinese traditions are gaining popularity in the global Sinitic-languages space and cyberspace. From literary to visual culture, from pop music to fashion, from state policies to daily rituals, these classicist articulations present Chineseness as complicated, multifaceted, multilingual, and cross-cultural. They raise important questions on the relevance of Chinese traditions today to China, to global Chinese communities, and to a future of »world literature«—as Goethe envisioned it nearly two centuries ago. In this multiannual lecture series, prominent scholars, writers, and artists will present fascinating case studies from their research or draw upon their aesthetic practices to elaborate on their understanding on these important questions. Such investigations demonstrate the abundant aesthetic and intellectual resources that the vast repertoire of Chinese cultural memories may provide to engage in a dialogue on the present and future of a global culture.

Concept of the lecture series: Zhiyi Yang, Professor of Sinology, Goethe University Frankfurt am Main.

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Termine im Überblick

  • 28. Oktober 2021
    David Der-wei Wang
    Professor of Chinese Literature
    Harvard University
  • 26. November 2021
    Yang Lian
    Poet in Exile
    London and Berlin
  • 17. Dezember 2021
    Marius Meinhof
    Sociologist
    University of Bielefeld
  • 21. Januar 2022
    Jeroen de Kloet
    Professor in Globalisation Studies
    University of Amsterdam
  • 10. Februar 2022
    Markus Nornes
    Professor of Asian Cinema
    University of Michigan,
    Ann Arbor

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Online- oder Hybridveranstaltung vor Ort am Forschungskolleg Humanwissenschaften in Bad Homburg.

Weitere Informationen zu den Vortragsthemen, Anmeldung und Teilnahme unter: www.forschungskolleg-humanwissenschaften.de

Details

Datum:
10. Februar
Zeit:
16:00 bis 18:00

Veranstaltungsort

Online-Veranstaltung

Veranstalter

Forschungskolleg Humanwissenschaften
Telefon:
06172/139770
E-Mail:
info@forschungskolleg-humanwissenschaften.de
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