|Item type||Home library||Collection||Class number||Status||Date due||Barcode||Item reservations|
|Long loan||Camberwell College of Arts Main collection||Printed books||701 ROS (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Issued||10/11/2021||34579133|
|Long loan||Chelsea College of Arts Main collection||Printed books||701.18 ROS (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Issued||01/11/2021||3527932X|
|Long loan||London College of Fashion Main collection||Printed books||302.2 ROS (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Issued||10/11/2021||93307268|
|Reference||Wimbledon College of Arts Main collection||Printed books||301.23 ROS (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Library use only||54039000381635|
|Long loan||Wimbledon College of Arts Main collection||Printed books||301.23 ROS (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Missing||54039000382203|
|Long loan||Wimbledon College of Arts Main collection||Printed books||301.23 ROS (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Issued||24/11/2021||54039000383144|
Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:
An introduction to reading visual culture. It investigates the different methods for interpreting visual images. It discusses the strengths and weaknesses of each method in relation to a detailed case study. It is intended for any undergraduate in the social sciences beginning research.
Bibliography: pages 207-215. - Includes index.
Gillian Rose introduces the general themes and recent debates on the meaning of culture and the function of the visual.
Table of contents provided by Syndetics
- Researching Visual Materials
- Towards a Critical Visual Methodology
- 'The Good Eye'
- Looking at Pictures Using Compositional Interpretation
- Content Analysis
- Counting What You (Think You) See
- Laying Bare the Prejudices Beneath the Smooth Surface of the Beautiful
- Visual Culture, Visual Pleasure, Visual Disruption
- Discourse Analysis I
- Text, Intertextuality and Context
- Discourse Analysis II
- Institutions and Ways of Seeing
- Other Methods, Mixing Methods
Reviews provided by Syndetics
CHOICE ReviewRose (social sciences, Open Univ., UK) writes to fill the need for an undergraduate guide to contemporary methods of interpreting visual images. It is not an unbiased overview, however; its focus, in Rose's phrase, is "critical methodology." Others may refer this as "post-modernism," for her approach is sociological, emphasizing power relations embedded in the execution, display, and perception of images; in short, visual culture is sociologically constructed. Her aim of a clear overview is generally successful, yet the book begins badly. The start of the introductory chapter on vision, "visuality," and "ocularcentrism" is much too abstract, terse, and obscure: it surely will be a turn-off for most students. But once Rose provides concrete examples, the discussion becomes clearer. Each subsequent chapter is a succinct exposition of a different methodology: compositional interpretation (formalistic and technical analysis); content analysis (mainly a quantitative approach); semiology (on signs, symbols, and codes); psychoanalysis (focusing on sexuality and the unconscious in film criticism); discourse analysis (essentially Foucault's social and institution methodology); and audience studies (such as interviewing viewer reactions to art, TV, etc.). A helpful touch: key terms are highlighted in the text and margins and then listed in the back of the book. General readers; lower- and upper-division undergraduates. D. Topper University of Winnipeg
Author notes provided by Syndetics
Dr. Gordon "Oz" Osinski is the NSERC/MDA/CSA Industrial Research Chair in Planetary Geology in the Departments of Earth Sciences and Physics and Astronomy at Western University, Canada. He holds a B.Sc. (Hons) First Class in Geology from the University of St. Andrews, Scotland (1999) and a Ph.D., also in Geology (2004), from the University of New Brunswick, Canada. His research covers the tectonics of impact crater formation, the generation of impact melts, emplacement of ejecta, and post-impact processes such as impact-associated hydrothermal activity. He has published more than 70 papers in peer-reviewed journals and special papers and has given over 60 conference presentations since 2001.
Dr. Elisabetta Pierazzo , who tragically died during the preparation of this book, was a Research Scientist at the Planetary Science Institute and an Adjunct Assistant Research Scientist at the Lunar & Planetary Laboratory, University of Arizona, both located in Tucson, Arizona. She held a Laurea in Physics from the University of Padua, Italy (1988) and a Ph.D. in Planetary Sciences from University of Arizona (1997). She was a world renowned expert on the numerical modelling of impact events, focusing on the environmental effects of impact events, oblique impacts, and impact melt production.