Clips

Clip title From title Owner Annotation Duration/Pages Date added Embed
"Thank you"s and recognitions Bearing Witness: Participatory Methods for Tracking the Veins of Injustice and Resistance
R. Kuipers, Alexander Street Press
00:02:26
26 Jul 2013
"That's where scatting was born." Our Language
Guest
00:00:38
10 Nov 2012
"That's where scatting was born." Our Language
Guest
00:00:38
10 Nov 2012
"The Woman" Death Of A Salesman
Guest
00:06:31
27 Oct 2013
"Want A Whole World" Blacking Up: Hip-Hop's Remix of Race and Identity
Guest
00:00:09
3 Dec 2013
"White Man Joe" Black Harvest
Guest
00:00:38
3 Feb 2013
“A Moveable Feast” (Ernest Hemingway: Wrestling With Life) Ernest Hemingway: Wrestling With Life
Kathleen Saylor, Alexander Street Press
In 1957, Hemingway discovered two small trunks in the basement of the Ritz Hotel in Paris, and their contents inspired him to write “A Moveable Feast,” which would be his last work.
00:01:01
19 Aug 2013
“Across the River and Into the Trees” (Ernest Hemingway: Wrestling With Life) Ernest Hemingway: Wrestling With Life
Kathleen Saylor, Alexander Street Press
The years following World War Two were difficult ones for Hemingway. He sought comfort in his romantic past and went to Italy to revisit the places of his youth. In Italy, he met the Ivanciches. Gianfranco Invancich was a young writer who Hemingway mentored. Hemingway was spellbound by Gianfranco's younger sister, the teenage Adriana. During his relationship with Adriana, Hemingway worked on a novel, entitled “Across the River and Into the Trees,” about an elderly colonel who reflects on his wartime past while on a trip to Italy and has an affair with a young Italian heiress.
00:02:24
19 Aug 2013
“Death in the Afternoon” (Ernest Hemingway: Wrestling With Life) Ernest Hemingway: Wrestling With Life
Kathleen Saylor, Alexander Street Press
In 1932, Hemingway published his second work from Key West, “Death in the Afternoon,” a novel which explored his attitudes on death. “Death in the Afternoon,” was Hemingway's tribute to the art of bullfighting.
00:02:49
19 Aug 2013
“Hyperion” and Keats’ Prolific Period John Keats
Kathleen Saylor, Alexander Street Press
Following his brother Tom’s death, Keats produced a fragment of an epic called Hyperion which was to be the work most admired by his contemporaries. It was the beginning of Keats' incredible final birth to writing. He covered a wider range as well as his poetry he even wrote a play “Otto the Great”. It was during this time that he met Fanny Brawne, who was to have an inspiring effect on his poetry.
00:05:00
12 Aug 2013
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