Table of Contents. Related Content. Editors: Toby Green and Benedetta Rossi. Landscapes, Sources and Intellectual Projects of the West African Past offers a comprehensive assessment of new directions in the historiography of West Africa. With twenty-four chapters by leading researchers in the study of West African history and cultures, the volume examines the main trends in multiple fields including the critical interpretation of Arabic sources; new archaeological surveys of trans-Saharan trade; the discovery of sources in Latin America relating to pan-Atlantic histories; and the continuing analysis of oral histories.
Author: Gabriella Gelardini. Eine zentrale Rolle misst sie der sogenannten Passion Jesu zu. This book thus acknowledges the great importance of the military and warfare for establishing and maintaining power in antiquity. Next page. Unlimited One-Day Delivery and more.
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There's a problem loading this menu at the moment. Learn more about Amazon Prime. L'effacement de l'avenir May Get it by Friday, Jul 12 Only 1 left in stock. Get it by Wednesday, Jul 10 Only 1 left in stock. Usually dispatched within 1 to 3 months. Macron : miracle ou mirage? Sur la Nouvelle droite: Jalons dune analyse critique Jan Get it by Friday, Jul 12 Only 2 left in stock. Claiming that anti-Zionism and anti-Semitism are closely related will be correlated with a relatively pro-Israeli position, while denying any connection might well be correlated with the opposite position.
Whether the Israeli occupation has some similarity to the apartheid has also been suggested by some media, and some authors famously Jimmy Carter , drawing much flak from supporters of Israel.
This is a typical American reference, in a double sense. Not only does it connect with American culture, but it also provides a sense that there is no responsibility, or that both sides are involved in a violent conflict without clear starting point. Thus, metaphors and comparisons be related to wider characteristics of journalistic discourse. How can we appreciate, or even measure this? There is little doubt that images of Israel, the conflict, Palestinians, not to mention Jews and Arabs, are watched by those publics with particular attention.
They react in many ways, especially by activities of media monitoring which started before the Internet, but has received a decisive push through the global network. Media researchers, but sociologists of such diasporas cannot ignore the impact of the media, and, specifically, of the conflict, on such publics.
For example, being Jewish in a media world has become increasingly connected to the way Jews, in general, and Israelis, in particular, are represented in a media, especially as individualism among Jews, just like any other religious and cultural communities, has been growing.
For much of the liberal left in Europe, and the radical left only in the U. There is a number of questions to be posed, and it seems that Academics find it difficult to treat them without passing judgments on the media. Here we will discuss opinion polls only. On the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, a huge number has been published. Their systematic collation and study could be quite fruitful. Two problems should be mentioned, which communication scholars know well. Do we have series with the same question, formulated the same way, to allow comparisons between countries, and periods?
A second problem is the choice of timing. An opinion poll in the midst of an Israeli attack in the occupied territories, or right after a Palestinian suicide bombing, is bound to have a very different signification than the answer to the same questions after, say, a peace accord.
Badiou asks certain questions: Who are those who are stigmatizing Arab youth in low-income neighborhoods? Norman Finkelstein argues that organizations such as the Anti-Defamation League have brought forward charges of new antisemitism at various intervals since the s, "not to fight antisemitism but rather to exploit the historical suffering of Jews in order to immunize Israel against criticism". What is their rhetoric? I will discuss three dominant representations: the refugee, the fighter and the terrorist. Therefore, comprehension seems more compatible with the moral concerns of the individuals who study abhorrent objects, because their epistemology spares a place for freedom. Koren, R.
For the years in Denmark, the following Gallup table 1 , gives the answers to the question: who do you think is mostly right in the conflict between Israel and the Arabs? In black: the Israelis. In white: the Arabs not the Palestinians. This table confirms the idea that was a watershed, and a high point of sympathy for Israel.
The most striking result is the decline of the support for Israel. The number of people without opinion, or thinking both sides are right, has steadily grown. However, a poll published in the Jyllands-Posten on May 11, suggests that the clear trend which started in might have been broken, or at least, blurred.
This being Denmark, we must bear in mind the impact of the affair of the Muhammad cartoons. The sample was asked which side they sympathized with the most. We have similar data for France Bourdon, The contrast between this European example, and the US, is vivid. Consider another Gallup table, below.
Israel garners the sympathies of a majority of the American public for almost the whole of the period. However, my ambition has not been to discuss the fine grain of events, but to give some major head chapters, and, if I may insist, without actually taking sides. Beyond these controversies, I do hope that I have suggested a number of research questions for everybody interested in the part played by the media broadly speaking in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
To speak just like some journalists I have met while researching the coverage: I claim to be honest, and also to consider all data, whether it suits my needs or not; objectivity, or neutrality, are words which I consider very difficult to use in a conflict still unfolding in front of the eyes of so many diversely involved actors, media professionals, and media users. Ashuri, T. Baram, D. Berkowitz, D. Rothenbuhler and M. Blanchard, P.
Boltanski, L. Bourdon, J. Chaumont, J.
Coulon, L. Dayan, D. Felman S. Finkielkraut, A.
Gilboa, E. When Journalists Become Mediators. Gombrich, E. Hess, S. Insdorf, A. Kassir, S. Khalidi, R. Koren, R.
Kotek, J. Lapierre, J. Maeck, J. McAlister, M. Munk, Y.