Current Issue

Vol. 11 No. 2 (Sep. 2018):

Encounters in the ‘Game-Over Era’: The Americas in/and Video Games

Download a .pdf of the complete issue here.

 

Mahshid Mayar, Bielefeld University:
A game (simulation) is a game (interactive technology) is a game
(lifestyle) is a game (live archive): An Introduction
Daniel Giere, Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität Munich:
Let’s Play the Boston Tea Party – Exemplary Analysis of Historical
Events in Digital Games
Eugen Pfister, Hochschule der Künste Bern:
“In a world without gold, we might have been heroes!” Cultural
Imaginations of Piracy in Video Games
Stefan Schubert, Leipzig University:
Columbian Nightmare: Narrative, History, and Nationalism in
BioShock Infinite
Mahshid Mayar, Bielefeld University & Stephen Joyce ,Aarhus University:
The Post-Apocalyptic and the Ludic: An Interview with
Dr. Stephen Joyce
Naima Shaheen, Bielefeld University:
Book Review “Cultural Code: Video Games and Latin America”
Leonid Moyzhes, Russian State University for the Humanities:
Book Review “Digital Games as History”
Phillip Penix-Tadsen, University of Delaware:
Afterword: Regional Game Studies and Historical Representation”

Issue 10.1 Capital Crimes in the Americas (May 2017)

Vol. 10 No. 1 (May 2017):

Capital Crimes in the Americas

Download a .pdf of the complete issue here.

 

Nicole Sparling Barco, Central Michigan University:
Capital Crimes in the Americas

Annika Eisenberg, Goethe-Universität Frankfurt:
The Sound of L.A. Noir – Listening to Marlowe´s Los Angeles in Raymond Chandler´s The Long Goodbye and Benjamin Black´s The Black-Eyed Blonde

Erik Larson, Brigham Young University:
Donde todo se paga: Ricardo Piglia’s Blanco nocturno as a Lesson in Noir Economics

Leisa Rothlisberger Wiest, Pennsylvania State University:
Detective Fiction in the Monster, Mexico City

Andres Aluma-Cazorla, University of Illinois-Chicago:
Violence and Globalization in De que nada se sabe (2002) by Alfredo Noriega: A Dark Account of Late Twentieth Century Ecuador in a Glocal Noir Ecuatoriano

Jayashree Kamble, City University of New York: LaGuardia Community College:
From Barbarized to Disneyfied: Viewing 1990s New York City Through Eve Dallas, J.D. Robb’s Futuristic Homicide Detective

Nicole Sparling Barco, Central Michigan University:
Difficult to Digest: Rubem Fonseca’s “Intestino Grosso” [“Large Intestine”] as a Scatological Theory of Crime Fiction

Decolonial Reflections on Hemispheric Partitions The “Western Hemisphere” in the Colonial Horizon of Modernity and the Irreversible Historical Shift to the “Eastern Hemisphere”

Walter Mignolo

Duke University

Continue reading Decolonial Reflections on Hemispheric Partitions The “Western Hemisphere” in the Colonial Horizon of Modernity and the Irreversible Historical Shift to the “Eastern Hemisphere”