Ernst-Joachim Mestmäcker - Beiträge zum Urheberrecht

Author: Karl Riesenhuber

Publisher: Walter de Gruyter


Category: Law

Page: 430

View: 269

Professor Dr. Dr. h.c. Ernst-Joachim Mestmacker celebrated his 80th birthday on September 25, 2006. The outstanding legal scholar became well-known above all through his work on telecommunications law and electronic media, competition law and intellectual property rights. This anthology unites for the first time a selection of his most significant contributions to German and European intellectual property rights in the past thirty years. "
Literature and mass media


Author: Julika Griem

Publisher: Gunter Narr Verlag


Category: Literature and mass media

Page: 321

View: 859

German literature


Author: Jörg Sader

Publisher: Königshausen & Neumann


Category: German literature

Page: 352

View: 344

Performing Arts

Cinematic Chronotopes

Author: Pepita Hesselberth

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing USA


Category: Performing Arts

Page: 208

View: 807

The site of cinema is on the move. The extent to which technologically mediated sounds and images continue to be experienced as cinematic today is largely dependent on the intensified sense of being 'here,' 'now' and 'me' that they convey. This intensification is fundamentally rooted in the cinematic's potential to intensify our experience of time, to convey time's thickening, of which the sense of place, and a sense of self-presence are the correlatives. In this study, Pepita Hesselberth traces this thickening of time across four different spatio-temporal configurations of the cinematic: a multi-media exhibition featuring the work of Andy Warhol (1928-1987); the handheld aesthetics of European art-house films; a large-scale media installation by Rafael Lozano-Hemmer; and the usage of the trope of the flash-forward in mainstream Hollywood cinema. Only by juxtaposing these cases by looking at what they have in common, this study argues, can we grasp the complexity of the changes that the cinematic is currently undergoing.

Crowds and Democracy

Author: Stefan Jonsson

Publisher: Columbia University Press


Category: Philosophy

Page: 336

View: 259

Between 1918 and 1933, the masses became a decisive preoccupation of European culture, fueling modernist movements in art, literature, architecture, theater, and cinema, as well as the rise of communism and fascism and experiments in radical democracy. Spanning aesthetics, cultural studies, intellectual history, and political theory, this volume unpacks the significance of the shadow agent known as "the mass" during a critical period in European history. It follows its evolution into the preferred conceptual tool for social scientists, the ideal slogan for politicians, and the chosen image for artists and writers trying to capture a society in flux and a people in upheaval. This volume is the second installment in Stefan Jonsson's epic study of the crowd and the mass in modern Europe, building on his work in A Brief History of the Masses, which focused on monumental artworks produced in 1789, 1889, and 1989.