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  • Publication . Other literature type . Part of book or chapter of book . 2019
    Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Siemke Böhnisch;
    Publisher: Universitetsforlaget
    Country: Norway

    Hvordan kan samtidsteater bli arena, laboratorium og katalysator for «uenighetsfellesskaper» (Iversen, 2014)? I denne artikkelen drøfter jeg teatersituasjonens potensial for uenighetsfellesskap og ser uenighet i forestillinger i relasjon til uenighet om forestillinger før jeg analyserer to eksempler på «uenighetsdramaturgier». I de kontekstsensible analysene undersøker jeg hvordan publikumets interne uenighet kommer til uttrykk, og hvordan det dramaturgisk legges til rette for denne uenigheten.

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Fjellstad, Wendy Jane; Puschmann, Oskar; Eiter, Sebastian; Stensgaard, Kari; Bentzen, Frode; Wallin, Hanne Gro; Dramstad, Wenche; Krøgli, Svein Olav;
    Publisher: NIBIO
    Country: Norway

    I 1998 ble Havrå det første område i Norge fredet som kulturmiljø etter kulturminnelovens § 20. Målet med fredningen var å ta vare på et vestnorsk klyngetun med tilhørende landbrukslandskap, som en historisk referanse om levekår og driftsform knyttet til det førindustrielle landbruket. Denne rapporten presenterer metoder og resultater med å etablere en første tilstandsbeskrivelse som kan brukes i fremtidig overvåking av Havrå kulturmiljø.

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Nicole Pissowotzki;
    Publisher: Septentrio Academic Publishing

    This paper argues that the Canadian North is a discursive construction, within which German colonial fantasies emerge. In particular, I argue that it is through bordering that colonial fantasies of German Lebensraum ("living space") in the Canadian North are brought into being. I further argue that the German biologist and geographer Friedrich Ratzel (1844-1904), with his view of the "organic state," provides the ideological framework for colonial fantasies in the travel writings of Colin Ross.I focus on the writer's colonial imagination and his perception of borders, and on how both relate to the Canadian North. I show that seemingly bare geographical information and demographical data, provided in Ross' travelogues, carry colonial fantasies of German spaces in the Canadian North. Those spaces are bordered by "shared histories" and "narrative boundaries," thus constructing a collective German colonial identity (cf. Eder 2006, 255-257).

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Liv Helene Willumsen;
    Publisher: Universitetsforlaget
    Country: Norway

    Publisert versjon er også tilgjengelig hos utgiver: http://doi.org/10.18261/issn.1894-3195-2016-02-07

  • Publication . Article . 1982
    Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Wienberg, Jes; Lindh, Jan;
    Country: Sweden

    In the bottom - a well with finds: Popular presentation of the excavation and medieval finds from Baglergatan 10, Tønsberg, Norway.

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Ingvild Folkvord;
    Publisher: Septentrio Academic Publishing

    This article focuses on a frequently neglected part of the Norwegian author Inger Hagerup’s (1905-1985) work: her occupation with the popular genre of radio play. Based upon Ernst Cassirer’s dynamic approach to formative cultural work and expressive meaning, the article investigates two of Hagerup’s works produced for the Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation (NRK): Firstly her own radioplay Hilsen fra Katarina (1949), secondly her translation of Ingeborg Bachmann’s Der gute Gott von Manhattan (1957). Through a juxtaposition of the two, Hagerup’s own radio play stands out as an innovative contribution to the particular Norwegian development of this genre, and as a modern, far more experimental, work than her poems from the same period. Her translation of Bachmann’s work appears as surprisingly reductive with respect to the complexity of Bachmann’s original text. The article points out how the translation of Bachmann’s play to a Norwegian context can also be viewed as a cultural transfer highlighting different ideas of a popular genre during the first decades after World War II.

  • Publication . Article . 2006
    Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Magdalene Thomassen;
    Publisher: Universitetsforlaget
    Country: Norway
  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Per Pippin Aspaas;
    Publisher: Septentrio Academic Publishing

    <p><em>The career of Synnøve des Bouvrie at the University of Tromsø, 1972–2014: Interview and bibliography. </em>Synnøve des Bouvrie was born in Bussum near Amsterdam on 16 November 1944 as the child of a Norwegian mother and a Dutch father. After studies of classical philology at Leiden, she became one of the first lecturers at the University of Tromsø (UiT) in September 1972. A true pioneer, she has fought relentlessly for gender equality and the preservation of the so-called «small» languages at the UiT. Mastering ten languages altogether, Synnøve’s own research has always been internationally oriented. Applying an anthropological perspective on the ancient societies, she has also studied the current study of ancient tragedies from a similar, detached perspective, by means of which she has been able to single out national trends and historical contingency in cutting-edge research. Moreover, this «rare bird in Ultima Thule» is a staunch advocate for the active use of Latin in teaching and research and a prominent member of the <em>Academia Latinitati Fovendae</em>. In Tromsø too, she has been active in another academy, the cross-disciplinary <em>Academia Borealis</em>, of which she is the serving president. Moreover, she has taught and helped establish courses in various subjects outside her field of specialty at the UiT, like a cross-disciplinary course on Graeco-Roman art, archaeology, literature and history (<em>Antikkens kultur</em>) and comparative literature (<em>Allmenn litteratur</em>). The interview is highly personal, crammed with anecdotes from Synnøve’s private life and deliberations on how her upbringing may have influenced her choices as an academic. The bibliography lists her publications from 1972 to the present. In the interview she reveals that a monograph on Euripides can be expected to be published soon with an international publisher. In the appendix several illustrations are included, with captions in English.</p>

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Wehmer, Kathrine;
    Publisher: Stockholms universitet, Institutionen för arkeologi och antikens kultur
    Country: Sweden

    This paper is about food culture in Uppland under early iron age in Upplans, Sverige. Gas chromatography–mass spectrometry (GC-MS) was used to analysis the lipids that were extracted from archaeological potsherds from Påtåker Raä 62, Sollentuna, Uppland. The result of the lipid analysis shows content of aquatic animal products, terrestrial animal products, vegetables and indication of being heated. Based on these results and what is considered to be a normal diet during the Iron Age, it is possible to say that there are similarities. These results are also compared with three sites from Late Iron Age – Vendel 1:1, Vendel 28 and Tuna, to see if there are any similarities. The reason to choose three sites from Late Iron Age, and not Early Iron Age, is because there haven’t been done studies like this on material from the early Iron Age. Vendel 28 was the site that was most similar to Påtåker, when it comes to its enviorment with meadows and woods, and the ceramics application areas. This study is part of the on going research of Påtåker Raä 62, Sollentuna, Oppland.

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    M. Susan Birkwood;
    Publisher: Septentrio Academic Publishing

    Rudy Wiebe's A Discovery of Strangers (1994) offers a revisionist construction of Franklin's first expedition to find the North-West Passage, one that attempts to show the disparate views of the landscape held by the British explorers and the Yellowknife of the Coppermine region-one of the Dene peoples-and to sound a warning about the devastating effects of the arrogant will to dominate the environment. True to the conventions of historical fiction, Wiebe, makes Franklin, himself, a largely peripheral figure, choosing to focus on lesser known participants in the events of 1821.

Advanced search in Research products
Research products
arrow_drop_down
Searching FieldsTerms
Any field
arrow_drop_down
includes
arrow_drop_down
Include:
The following results are related to Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage. Are you interested to view more results? Visit OpenAIRE - Explore.
177,430 Research products, page 1 of 17,743
  • Publication . Other literature type . Part of book or chapter of book . 2019
    Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Siemke Böhnisch;
    Publisher: Universitetsforlaget
    Country: Norway

    Hvordan kan samtidsteater bli arena, laboratorium og katalysator for «uenighetsfellesskaper» (Iversen, 2014)? I denne artikkelen drøfter jeg teatersituasjonens potensial for uenighetsfellesskap og ser uenighet i forestillinger i relasjon til uenighet om forestillinger før jeg analyserer to eksempler på «uenighetsdramaturgier». I de kontekstsensible analysene undersøker jeg hvordan publikumets interne uenighet kommer til uttrykk, og hvordan det dramaturgisk legges til rette for denne uenigheten.

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Fjellstad, Wendy Jane; Puschmann, Oskar; Eiter, Sebastian; Stensgaard, Kari; Bentzen, Frode; Wallin, Hanne Gro; Dramstad, Wenche; Krøgli, Svein Olav;
    Publisher: NIBIO
    Country: Norway

    I 1998 ble Havrå det første område i Norge fredet som kulturmiljø etter kulturminnelovens § 20. Målet med fredningen var å ta vare på et vestnorsk klyngetun med tilhørende landbrukslandskap, som en historisk referanse om levekår og driftsform knyttet til det førindustrielle landbruket. Denne rapporten presenterer metoder og resultater med å etablere en første tilstandsbeskrivelse som kan brukes i fremtidig overvåking av Havrå kulturmiljø.

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Nicole Pissowotzki;
    Publisher: Septentrio Academic Publishing

    This paper argues that the Canadian North is a discursive construction, within which German colonial fantasies emerge. In particular, I argue that it is through bordering that colonial fantasies of German Lebensraum ("living space") in the Canadian North are brought into being. I further argue that the German biologist and geographer Friedrich Ratzel (1844-1904), with his view of the "organic state," provides the ideological framework for colonial fantasies in the travel writings of Colin Ross.I focus on the writer's colonial imagination and his perception of borders, and on how both relate to the Canadian North. I show that seemingly bare geographical information and demographical data, provided in Ross' travelogues, carry colonial fantasies of German spaces in the Canadian North. Those spaces are bordered by "shared histories" and "narrative boundaries," thus constructing a collective German colonial identity (cf. Eder 2006, 255-257).

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Liv Helene Willumsen;
    Publisher: Universitetsforlaget
    Country: Norway

    Publisert versjon er også tilgjengelig hos utgiver: http://doi.org/10.18261/issn.1894-3195-2016-02-07

  • Publication . Article . 1982
    Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Wienberg, Jes; Lindh, Jan;
    Country: Sweden

    In the bottom - a well with finds: Popular presentation of the excavation and medieval finds from Baglergatan 10, Tønsberg, Norway.

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Ingvild Folkvord;
    Publisher: Septentrio Academic Publishing

    This article focuses on a frequently neglected part of the Norwegian author Inger Hagerup’s (1905-1985) work: her occupation with the popular genre of radio play. Based upon Ernst Cassirer’s dynamic approach to formative cultural work and expressive meaning, the article investigates two of Hagerup’s works produced for the Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation (NRK): Firstly her own radioplay Hilsen fra Katarina (1949), secondly her translation of Ingeborg Bachmann’s Der gute Gott von Manhattan (1957). Through a juxtaposition of the two, Hagerup’s own radio play stands out as an innovative contribution to the particular Norwegian development of this genre, and as a modern, far more experimental, work than her poems from the same period. Her translation of Bachmann’s work appears as surprisingly reductive with respect to the complexity of Bachmann’s original text. The article points out how the translation of Bachmann’s play to a Norwegian context can also be viewed as a cultural transfer highlighting different ideas of a popular genre during the first decades after World War II.

  • Publication . Article . 2006
    Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Magdalene Thomassen;
    Publisher: Universitetsforlaget
    Country: Norway
  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Per Pippin Aspaas;
    Publisher: Septentrio Academic Publishing

    <p><em>The career of Synnøve des Bouvrie at the University of Tromsø, 1972–2014: Interview and bibliography. </em>Synnøve des Bouvrie was born in Bussum near Amsterdam on 16 November 1944 as the child of a Norwegian mother and a Dutch father. After studies of classical philology at Leiden, she became one of the first lecturers at the University of Tromsø (UiT) in September 1972. A true pioneer, she has fought relentlessly for gender equality and the preservation of the so-called «small» languages at the UiT. Mastering ten languages altogether, Synnøve’s own research has always been internationally oriented. Applying an anthropological perspective on the ancient societies, she has also studied the current study of ancient tragedies from a similar, detached perspective, by means of which she has been able to single out national trends and historical contingency in cutting-edge research. Moreover, this «rare bird in Ultima Thule» is a staunch advocate for the active use of Latin in teaching and research and a prominent member of the <em>Academia Latinitati Fovendae</em>. In Tromsø too, she has been active in another academy, the cross-disciplinary <em>Academia Borealis</em>, of which she is the serving president. Moreover, she has taught and helped establish courses in various subjects outside her field of specialty at the UiT, like a cross-disciplinary course on Graeco-Roman art, archaeology, literature and history (<em>Antikkens kultur</em>) and comparative literature (<em>Allmenn litteratur</em>). The interview is highly personal, crammed with anecdotes from Synnøve’s private life and deliberations on how her upbringing may have influenced her choices as an academic. The bibliography lists her publications from 1972 to the present. In the interview she reveals that a monograph on Euripides can be expected to be published soon with an international publisher. In the appendix several illustrations are included, with captions in English.</p>

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    Wehmer, Kathrine;
    Publisher: Stockholms universitet, Institutionen för arkeologi och antikens kultur
    Country: Sweden

    This paper is about food culture in Uppland under early iron age in Upplans, Sverige. Gas chromatography–mass spectrometry (GC-MS) was used to analysis the lipids that were extracted from archaeological potsherds from Påtåker Raä 62, Sollentuna, Uppland. The result of the lipid analysis shows content of aquatic animal products, terrestrial animal products, vegetables and indication of being heated. Based on these results and what is considered to be a normal diet during the Iron Age, it is possible to say that there are similarities. These results are also compared with three sites from Late Iron Age – Vendel 1:1, Vendel 28 and Tuna, to see if there are any similarities. The reason to choose three sites from Late Iron Age, and not Early Iron Age, is because there haven’t been done studies like this on material from the early Iron Age. Vendel 28 was the site that was most similar to Påtåker, when it comes to its enviorment with meadows and woods, and the ceramics application areas. This study is part of the on going research of Påtåker Raä 62, Sollentuna, Oppland.

  • Open Access Norwegian
    Authors: 
    M. Susan Birkwood;
    Publisher: Septentrio Academic Publishing

    Rudy Wiebe's A Discovery of Strangers (1994) offers a revisionist construction of Franklin's first expedition to find the North-West Passage, one that attempts to show the disparate views of the landscape held by the British explorers and the Yellowknife of the Coppermine region-one of the Dene peoples-and to sound a warning about the devastating effects of the arrogant will to dominate the environment. True to the conventions of historical fiction, Wiebe, makes Franklin, himself, a largely peripheral figure, choosing to focus on lesser known participants in the events of 1821.