XXII Colloquium on Mexican Literature (Des)Conciertos Literarios /Literary (Dys)Functions

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Mario Bellatin, David Huerta, Lukas Avendaño

November 8, 2018 @ 5:00 pm - 7:00 pm

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November 8 – Multicultural Center Lounge
November 9 – McCune Conference Center
November 10 – Alhecama Theatre

“(Dys)function” is a play on words and something else. It is about showing the successes and failures in a composition. It happens in literature, in music, in painting, and in sculpture; in dance, architecture, photography, and cinema. It can also occur in the mixture of these genres, in the spaces in which they’re presented, and even in the social movements and situations surrounding them.

The “(dys)functions” we are interested in are not only in the piece of work itself, but in its reading, analysis or interpretation. In the same discourse, we will attempt to point out both the successes and failures [if they happen (dis)jointly]. It could also be the way a literary or artistic work (or a documented social movement) is articulated and resolved (or not) in an interplay of simultaneous or successive tensions –disconcerting (dys)functions in this case.

Sponsored by the IHC; Department of Spanish and Portuguese Department; Graduate Division; Multicultural Center; Office of the Associate Vice Chancellor for Diversity, Equity and Inclusion; Equal Opportunity & Discrimination Prevention Office; Translation Studies; LAIS; and the Department of Comparative Literature

Contact Information

Email:
yunuengomez@ucsb.edu

Venue

+ Google Map

November 8 – Multicultural Center Lounge
November 9 – McCune Conference Center
November 10 – Alhecama Theatre

“(Dys)function” is a play on words and something else. It is about showing the successes and failures in a composition. It happens in literature, in music, in painting, and in sculpture; in dance, architecture, photography, and cinema. It can also occur in the mixture of these genres, in the spaces in which they’re presented, and even in the social movements and situations surrounding them.

The “(dys)functions” we are interested in are not only in the piece of work itself, but in its reading, analysis or interpretation. In the same discourse, we will attempt to point out both the successes and failures [if they happen (dis)jointly]. It could also be the way a literary or artistic work (or a documented social movement) is articulated and resolved (or not) in an interplay of simultaneous or successive tensions –disconcerting (dys)functions in this case.

Sponsored by the IHC; Department of Spanish and Portuguese Department; Graduate Division; Multicultural Center; Office of the Associate Vice Chancellor for Diversity, Equity and Inclusion; Equal Opportunity & Discrimination Prevention Office; Translation Studies; LAIS; and the Department of Comparative Literature

Contact Information

Email:
yunuengomez@ucsb.edu

Venue

+ Google Map

November 8 – Multicultural Center Lounge
November 9 – McCune Conference Center
November 10 – Alhecama Theatre

“(Dys)function” is a play on words and something else. It is about showing the successes and failures in a composition. It happens in literature, in music, in painting, and in sculpture; in dance, architecture, photography, and cinema. It can also occur in the mixture of these genres, in the spaces in which they’re presented, and even in the social movements and situations surrounding them.

The “(dys)functions” we are interested in are not only in the piece of work itself, but in its reading, analysis or interpretation. In the same discourse, we will attempt to point out both the successes and failures [if they happen (dis)jointly]. It could also be the way a literary or artistic work (or a documented social movement) is articulated and resolved (or not) in an interplay of simultaneous or successive tensions –disconcerting (dys)functions in this case.

Sponsored by the IHC; Department of Spanish and Portuguese Department; Graduate Division; Multicultural Center; Office of the Associate Vice Chancellor for Diversity, Equity and Inclusion; Equal Opportunity & Discrimination Prevention Office; Translation Studies; LAIS; and the Department of Comparative Literature

Contact Information

Email:
yunuengomez@ucsb.edu

Venue

+ Google Map

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