Category: the hateful eight
+ african american literature, american literature, black panther, christopher priest, django unchained, everett k ross, Literature, marvel, marvel cinematic universe, marvel comics, pulp fiction, quentin tarantino, t'challa, the hateful eight
Over the past few weeks, I have been working my way through Christopher Priest’s Black Panther (1998-2003). There are numerous aspects of Priest’s run that could, and should, be discussed; however, I want to focus on one aspect that I have been looking at in other works as well, the narrative point-of-view (pov). For Black Panther, Priest chose to convey the story from the … Read More Everett K. Ross “Emperor of Useless White Boys” in Christopher Priest’s Black Panther
+ african american literature, american literature, ernest j gaines, ghosts of ole miss, louisiana literature, neh summer institute, neh.gov, quentin tarantino, southern literature, star wars: the force awakens, the hateful eight, Uncategorized, william faulkner
Part of this post appears in “‘I think Aladdin looked kinda white’: Teaching Cultural Projection in the Classroom” on the Pedagogy and American Literary Studies’ blog. The links throughout provide more insight into the technique being discussed. During the NEH Summer Institute, Ernest J. Gaines and the Southern Experience, pedagogy was a big topic of discussion. Throughout the institute, the visiting lecturers and scholars shared with … Read More Some Pedagogical Takeaways from the NEH Summer Institute
Recently, I went to see Quentin Tarantino’s eighth film, The Hateful Eight. During the lead up to the film’s release, I saw discussions that said the movie provides a commentary on current race relations in the United States. While I see this, partly, I do not wish to focus on that aspect because in order to do so, I feel that I need to … Read More Quentin Trantino’s "The Hateful Eight" and Reconciliation?