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Jane Dailey is an associate professor of history at the University of Chicago. She is the author of Before Jim Crow: Her current project is a book on race, sex, and the civil rights movement from emancipation to the present. Mays, — Edited by James R. Who Gets a Childhood? The Southern Texts Society is dedicated to the identification, editing, and publication of a series of book-length collections of manuscripts or rare printed materials that are important to understanding the culture of the American South and its expressive life.

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Shields' scholarly interests include Southern studies, cultural history and material culture studies, Early American literary history, the history of the book, and the intellectual history of the Early Modern Atlantic World. Series editor David S. Blackett Vanderbilt University Susan V. Emphasizing comparative and transnational approaches, Race in the Atlantic World, — focuses on the development of, and challenges to, racialized inequality in Atlantic culture, with a particular focus on the Americas.

Books in the series explore the evolving meanings of race, slavery, and nation; African identity formation across the Atlantic world; and struggles over emancipation and its aftermath. Newman is a professor of history at the Rochester Institute of Technology. He is the author of The Transformation of American Abolitionism: Politics and Ideology in Antebellum South Carolina. She is a coeditor of African American Mosaic: The American Dreams of John B.

Prentis, Slave Trader Kari J. Garner, Primate Collector Jeremy Rich. Selected papers from the keynote symposia of the Society's annual meeting. Organized around a common theme, the papers in each volume address current concerns in the field by applying anthropological research to the region's languages, cultures, archaeologies, and human compositions. Angrosino is a professor of anthropology at the University of South Florida. His research interests include mental disabilities, public policy, organized religion in secular society, ethnic identity in pluralistic society, symbolic interactionism, psychological anthropology, ethnography, oral history, and life history.

Baer and Yvonne Jones. Caribbean and Southern Transnational Perspectives on the U. South Edited by Helen A. Collins and John D. Cultural Diversity in the U. Hill and Patricia D. Suggs and Andrew W. Murphy, Colleen Blanchard, and Jennifer A. Lefler and Frederic W. The Spirit of the Laws series illuminates the nature of legal systems throughout the world. Titles in the series are concerned less with the rules of the law and more with the relationships of the laws in each system with religion and moral perspectives; the degree of complexity and abstraction; classifications; attitudes to possible sources of law; authority; and values enshrined in law.

Topics covered in the series include Roman law, Chinese law, biblical law, Talmudic law, canon law, common law, Hindu law, customary law, Japanese law, and international law. Rogers Chair at the University of Georgia School of Law, is regarded as one of the world's foremost authorities on Roman law, comparative law, legal history, and law and religion. A prolific scholar and master of more than a dozen languages, Watson has nearly books and articles to his credit, and his books have been translated into countless dialects.

Selected scholarship includes Ancient Law and Modern Understanding: He has attended several sessions regarding the development of a common law for the European Union, including one in Maastricht in At the request of the U. Works of the eighteenth-century British man of letters in a definitive, authoritatively edited uniform edition. Each series volume includes an authoritative text, historical and critical introduction, explanatory notes, and textual commentary and apparatus.

The final volume in the series, publication date to be determined, is The Adventures of Peregrine Pickle. Alexander Pettit , a professor of English at the University of North Texas, specializes in Restoration and eighteenth-century literature. In addition to his work on the Smollett series, Pettit is general and textual editor of the Selected Works of Eliza Haywood , textual editor of the Cambridge Edition of the Works of Samuel Richardson , and general editor of British Ideas and Issues, — Zomchick and George S. Assisted by Leslie A. More than fifty short-story collections have appeared in the Flannery O'Connor Award series, which was established to encourage gifted emerging writers by bringing their work to a national readership.

The first prize-winning book was published in ; the award has since become an important proving ground for writers and a showcase for the talent and promise that have brought about a resurgence in the short story as a genre. Winners are selected through an annual competition that attracts as many as three hundred manuscripts. Manuscripts may be submitted between 9: The winner will be announced by late summer. We only accept electronic submissions. Our online submissions manager is available here: Tech support for using the submissions manager is available at Each of the four contest judges reads approximately one-fourth of the manuscripts submitted to the competition, with a fifth judge available if needed based on the total number of submissions.

Judges select seven to ten finalists each; the pool of finalist manuscripts is read by series editor Lee K. Abbott , who makes the final selection of one winning manuscript. The competition is open to writers in English, whether published or unpublished. Previous winners of this award are not eligible to win again. Writers must be residents of North America. The intent of this contest is that manuscripts will be considered on the merits of the fiction and that judges will not be aware of the names or publication records of the authors.

Confirmation of receipt and notification: You should receive an e-mail confirmation immediately after submission. An announcement of the winner will be sent to all entrants via e-mail by late summer. If you have any questions or concerns other than technical issues with the submissions manager, please contact us via e-mail at. Manuscripts risk being disqualified if they do not follow the submissions guidelines. The University of Georgia is thoroughly committed to academic integrity in all of its endeavors, and the University of Georgia Press adheres to all University of Georgia policies and procedures.

To help ensure the integrity of the competition, manuscripts are judged through a blind review process. Judges in the Flannery O'Connor Award for Short Fiction competition are instructed to avoid conflicts of interest of all kinds. At-Risk Stories by Amina Gautier. Bad Kansas Stories by Becky Mandelbaum. Big Bend Stories by Bill Roorbach. Black Elvis Stories by Geoffrey Becker. Close-Ups Stories by Sandra Thompson. Compression Scars Stories by Kellie Wells. Copy Cats Stories by David Crouse.

Drowning Lessons Stories by Peter Selgin. Evening Out Stories by David Walton. Eyesores Stories by Eric Shade. Ghost Traps Stories by Robert Abel. Ice Age Stories by Robert Anderson. The Invisibles Stories by Hugh Sheehy. Living with Snakes Stories by Daniel Curley. Love, in Theory Ten Stories E. Low Flying Aircraft Stories by T. The Quarry Stories by Harvey Grossinger. Rough Translations Stories by Molly Giles.

Silent Retreats Stories by Philip F. Sky over El Nido Stories by C. Spirit Seizures Stories by Melissa Pritchard. Spit Baths Stories by Greg Downs. Super America Stories by Anne Panning. Useful Gifts Stories by Carole L. Winter Money Stories by Andy Plattner. See a complete listing of award winners. Abbott View the judges' profiles:. The wide ranging, humanities-oriented Averitt Lecture series has been the source of a number of engaging books on such topics as the legacy of writer Henry James, the changing ethnic makeup of the American South, and the surprising historical parallels between regional tensions within Italy and within the United States.

Civil War Stories Catherine Clinton. Bailey Foreword by Alan Downs. Lunsford Foreword by Caren Town. Volumes in this series explore the value, and aid in the permanent preservation, of Southern culture, history, and literature. Camille, Histories of a Hurricane Mark M. With a new preface. Brief engaging volumes that enhance our understanding of religion's role in American society, past and present. Larson Foreword by Mitchell Reddish.

Dallmeyer and Janisse Ray.

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Circling Home John Lane. Coyote Settles the South John Lane. Charles Nelson and David J. Elliott Foreword by Jane O. Dorcas and John D. Willson Foreword by Whit Gibbons. Cook and Julian C. Gray Edited by Jose Santamaria. Woehrel and William H. Weeds of the South Edited by Charles T. Bryson and Michael S. Dallmeyer, and Janice Simon. Sutter and Albert G. Way Afterword by Jerry F. Jackson and Phinizy Spalding. Burrison Foreword by Henry Glassie. Savannah in the Old South Walter J. Duncan and Marion B.

Established in , The National Poetry Series is a literary awards program which sponsors the publication of five books of poetry each year. The manuscripts, solicited through an annual open competition, are selected by poets of national stature and published by a distinguished group of trade, university, and small presses. Colors of Africa James Kilgo With illustrations by the author.


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Early American Places focuses on the history of North America from contact to the Mexican War, locating historical developments in the specific places where they occurred and were contested. Though these developments often involved far-flung parts of the world, they were experienced in particular communities—the local places where people lived, worked, and made sense of their changing worlds. By restricting its focus to smaller geographic scales, but stressing that towns, colonies, and regions were part of much larger networks, Early American Places will combine up-to-date scholarly sophistication with an emphasis on local particularities and trajectories.

Books in the series will be exclusively revised dissertations. Georgia will focus on the southeastern colonies, the plantation economies of the Caribbean, and the Spanish borderlands. The rationale for the collaboration in publication is sound, as is the plan for the management of the series as a whole.

An imaginative and exciting approach to the well-known dilemmas of academic publishing. Early American Places is an original series, and it will publish important scholarship. In the Shadow of Dred Scott St. To inquire about publishing in the series, please contact the appropriate acquisitions editor:. University of Georgia Press Walter Biggins wbiggins ugapress. University of Nebraska Press Matt Bokovoy.

McEuen and Thomas H. Littlefield, and Joan Marie Johnson. Kierner and Sandra Gioia Treadway. Matthew Gallman and Gary W. Edge, Elizabeth Engelhardt, and Ted Ownby. Kennedy New foreword by Thomas J. Series Editor John T. The series focuses on the following three areas:. Though the American film business initially took root and flourished in the industrialized northeast and the west coast, filmmakers in this new medium soon became preoccupied with cultural questions and themes that resonated with the South.

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From its earliest moments onward, the movie industry catered to southern audiences and on southern themes. In the s, as television became increasingly prominent, CBS created a series of popular sitcoms The Beverly Hillbillies and Petticoat Junction among them with distinctly southern orientation. Whether produced for theatrical production or as television series, then, the moving image has shaped and been shaped by the South and its inhabitants.

This series is dedicated to the publication of primary sources letters, diaries, speeches, etc. It recognizes that there are a great many diverse voices from the Civil War era that need to be heard. Soldiers, civilians on the home front, slaves, political officials, government bureaucrats, newspaper correspondents, diplomats, and foreign observers all have a particular insight onto that great conflict and deserve to have a forum to have their stories told.

This series will also include a digital component to provide an enhanced experience for each volume to make them more appealing for classroom adoption. There is a strong market for these types of books and very few presses have dedicated series to these types of editions. Rather, many edited volumes are shoe-horned into other series, where they are at best ill-fitting and there is no consistent quality or editorial policy regarding them. This series has a dedicated series editor who has a clear editorial policy—each book will have introductions that place the letters in context, clear editorial methods, comprehensive annotations, full bibliographies, and intuitive indexes—which will provide both consistency and high quality and set a level of excellence that scholars and general readers will come to expect.

Judkin Browning is a professor of history at Appalachian State University. He is the author of Shifting Loyalties: She is the author of Claiming the Union: Williams and Evan A. This award honors Loraine Williams, an Atlanta-based philanthropist and patron of the arts. The Horizon Award aims to recognize quality narrative writing grounded in sound research. These writers have taken well researched, factual topics and have responsibly incorporated dialogue, description, character development, and other creative writing elements into their work. Their books have both enthralled readers and revealed something new about Georgia.

The Horizon Award will honor the best books on Georgia written within this tradition. Manuscripts may be submitted between February 1 and June 30, The winning manuscript will be published in Fall Contest queries can be directed to. Telephone queries are not permitted. If you encounter any technical difficulties while using the submissions manager, don't hesitate to contact our submission manager support: All eligible works will be reviewed by an award committee of three judges, who will select the winning manuscript.

Please do not call the Press to check on the status of your submission. The decision of the judges is final. Receipt of your submission will be confirmed via e-mail. An announcement of winners and finalists will be sent to all entrants via e-mail. UGA Press is the oldest and largest book publisher in the state, currently publishes new books a year, and has a long history of publishing significant scholarship, creative and literary works, and books about the state and the region for general readers.

Judges in the Horizon Award competition are instructed to avoid conflicts of interest of all kinds. Where Are We Going? Ladies Night at the Dreamland Sonja Livingston. Learning from Thoreau Andrew Menard. Lost Wax Essays Jericho Parms. Series Editor John Griswold. The series will further our understanding of the effects of armed conflict not only on the lives of children and youth in all places and eras, but also its effects on the nations, communities, and families in which those young people live. Comparative and interdisciplinary approaches are encouraged, but monographs on specific communities experiencing a single war will also be considered.

Series books will intersect with the latest historiography on race, ethnicity, gender, and other methodological approaches appropriate to the time and place. He is the author of Sing Not War: Collins Selected by David Bottoms. View the judge's profile:. Using the 13, papers of the King Collection as a foundation, books in the series will offer new scholarship that provides insightful overviews and analyses of Dr.

These themes include but are not limited to poverty, nonviolence, the Vietnam War, capitalism, racial discrimination, education, and civil rights.

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The discipline of animal studies has, ironically, produced works focused more on human issues in relation to nonhuman animals than on animals and their concerns. Mitchell is foundation professor in the department of psychology and coordinator of the Animal Studies Program at Eastern Kentucky University. Perspectives on Human and Nonhuman Deceit. Groundbreaking in its scope, the Gender and Slavery series will explore the gendered experience of enslavement in the New World, covering both the Americas and the West Indies.

We encourage submissions that draw on comparative aspects of this history, as well as micro- and macro-studies of gender and slavery. Harris Foreword by Catherine Clinton. Stevenson University of California, Los Angeles. Books in the series will be a mix of original, single-author works identified and cultivated by the review editorial team, as well as occasional collections of previously published content from the Review that addresses a specific theme or topic. The Georgia Review seeks, in these books as in its issues, to offer up rich content that invites and sustains repeated attention and consideration.

Selected Essays on Poetry, — , to be published in the spring of What Persists contains eighteen of the nearly fifty essays on poetry that Kitchen published in The Georgia Review over a twenty-five-year span, during her tenure as an advisory and contributing editor. At its best, What Persists shows—and examines clearly, deeply, and mostly lovingly—the wide range of poetry written in recent decades—by women, men, poets who celebrate their ethnicity, poets who show a fierce individualism, poets whose careers have soared, and promising poets whose work has all but disappeared.

In partnership with the University of Georgia Press, LALH is launching a series of accessibly written, highly illustrated books that illuminate the modern through the careers of pioneering landscape architects who transformed the profession. Each book begins with a biographical essay on the early life, education, design principles, and legacy of the featured landscape architect. This context is followed by analyses of a selection of ten to fifteen projects representing significant contributions to the field. As a series, these books document the birth of the modern in the profession and the extent to which contemporary practice is indebted to the masters of modern landscape design.

James Rose Dean Cardasis. Lawrence Halprin Kenneth I. Ruth Shellhorn Kelly Comras. The continent we inhabit is to be the physic and food of our mind, as well as our body. The land with its tranquilizing, sanative influences, is to repair the errors of a. Books in the Critical Perspectives in the History of Environmental Design series might be about a place or places , a designer or designers , other historical figures important to the history of environmental design, a significant theme or movement revealed and understood by analyzing the design of places, or an assessment of historical literature on the subject.

The filmmakers were not allowed the luxury of sound stages ; thus, they had to find abandoned buildings or landmarks to use. Filming at the psychiatric hospital was done at the Eastern State Penitentiary. Gilliam used the same filmmaking style as he had in Brazil , including the art direction and cinematography specifically using fresnel lenses. Gilliam intended to show Cole being interviewed through a multi-screen interrogation TV set because he felt the machinery evoked a "nightmarish intervention of technology.

You try to see the faces on the screens in front of you, but the real faces and voices are down there and you have these tiny voices in your ear. To me that's the world we live in, the way we communicate these days, through technical devices that pretend to be about communication but may not be. The art department made sure that the underground world would only use pre technology as a means to depict the bleakness of the future. Gilliam, Beecroft, and Crispian Sallis set decorator went to several flea markets and salvage warehouses looking for materials to decorate the sets.

Additional digital compositing was done by The Mill , while Cinesite provided film scanning services. Gilliam favors, nothing in the film is sleek or foolproof, certainly not its time-travel apparatus. The film's score was composed, arranged, and conducted by English musician Paul Buckmaster. Examples of false memories include Cole's recollection of the airport shooting, altered each time he has the dream, and a "mentally divergent" man at the asylum who has false memories.

References to time, time travel, and monkeys are scattered throughout the film, including the Woody Woodpecker cartoon "Time Tunnel" playing on the TV in a hotel room, the Marx Brothers film Monkey Business on TV in the asylum, and the subplots involving monkeys drug testing, news stories and animal rights. The film is also intended to be a study of people's declining ability to communicate in modern civilization due to the interference of technology. Toward the end of the film, Cole and Railly hide in a theater showing a hour Hitchcock marathon and watch a scene from Vertigo. Railly then transforms herself with a blonde wig, as Judy Kim Novak transforms herself into blonde Madeleine in Vertigo ; Cole sees her emerge within a red light, as Scottie James Stewart saw Judy emerge within a green light.

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Railly also wears the same coat Novak wore in the first part of Vertigo. The scene at Muir Woods National Monument , where Judy as Madeleine looks at the growth rings of a felled redwood and traces back events in her past life, resonates with larger themes in 12 Monkeys. Cole and Railly later have a similar conversation while the same music from Vertigo is repeated.

In a previous scene in the film, Cole wakes up in a hospital bed with the scientists talking to him in chorus. James Cole is a notable Christ figure in film. Holland's Opus and Black Sheep. All of this is done very well, and the more you know about movies especially the technical side , the more you're likely to admire it. And as entertainment, it appeals more to the mind than to the senses.

Desson Thomson of The Washington Post praised the art direction and set design. Rather than being sent to change the past, James Cole is instead observing it to make a better future. Costume designer Julie Weiss was also nominated for her work, but lost to James Acheson of Restoration. Gilliam was honored for his direction at the 46th Berlin International Film Festival. Pitt and Weiss also won awards at the 22nd Saturn Awards. In the beginning of the film, Cole is brought into the interrogation room and told to sit in a chair attached to a vertical rail on the wall.


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A sphere supported by a metal armature is suspended directly in front of him, probing for weaknesses as the inquisitors interrogate him. Woods won his lawsuit, requiring Universal to remove the scenes, but he ultimately allowed their inclusion in exchange for a "high six-figure cash settlement" from Universal. After the release of The Zero Theorem in , claims were made that Gilliam had meant it as part of a trilogy.

A review for The Guardian newspaper said, "Calling it [ The Zero Theorem ] the third part of a trilogy formed by earlier dystopian satires Brazil and Twelve Monkeys [sic] [ On August 26, , Entertainment Weekly announced that Syfy was developing a 12 Monkeys television series based on the film. Production began in November Due to the series being labeled as "cast contingent", the series did not move forward until the roles of Cole and Goines were cast. The series premiered on January 16, A fourth and final season was announced on March 16, The eleven episode-fourth season ran from June 15 to July 6, for four straight weeks.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For the television adaptation, see 12 Monkeys TV series. David Peoples Janet Peoples. But 12 Monkeys rattles with insightful sound and fury, and its bleak visions are hard to shake. British Board of Film Classification. Retrieved June 3, Archived from the original on Going Mainstream Sort Of ".

The New York Times. Retrieved June 7, Journal of Religion and Popular Culture. Archived from the original on February 15, Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Hollywood Foreign Press Association. The Hugo Awards Organization. Archived from the original on May 7, Archived from the original on September 14, Archived from the original on February 2, Universal City Studios, Inc.

Retrieved 7 September Retrieved 4 March Retrieved August 27, TV by the Numbers. Retrieved April 5, Retrieved March 12, Retrieved July 17, Retrieved March 16, Films directed by Terry Gilliam. Films written by David Peoples.