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Conspiracy theories : secrecy and power in American culture

著者: Mark Fenster
出版: Minneapolis : University of Minnesota Press, ©2008.
エディション/フォーマット:   書籍 : State or province government publication : English : Rev. and updated edすべてのエディションとフォーマットを見る
データベース:WorldCat
概要:
Legal scholar Mark Fenster argues that conspiracy theories are a form of popular political interpretation and contends that understanding how they circulate through mass culture helps us better understand American society as a whole. To that end, he discusses Richard Hofstadter's The Paranoid Style in American Politics, the militia movement, The X-Files, popular Christian apocalyptic thought, and such artifacts of  続きを読む
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資料の種類: Government publication, State or province government publication, インターネット資料
ドキュメントの種類: 図書, インターネットリソース
すべての著者/寄与者: Mark Fenster
ISBN: 9780816654949 0816654948 9780816654932 081665493X
OCLC No.: 212908873
物理形態: x, 371 pages ; 23 cm
コンテンツ: Introduction : We're all conspiracy theorists now --
Conspiracy as politics --
Theorizing conspiracy politics : the problem of the "paranoid style" --
When the senator met the commander : from pathology to populism --
Conspiracy as cultural practice --
Finding the plot : conspiracy theory as interpretation --
Uncovering the plot : conspiracy theory as narrative --
Plotting the rush : conspiracy, community, and play --
Conspiracy communities --
The prophetic plot : millennialism and Christian conspiracy theory --
A failure of imagination : completing narratives of 9/11 truth --
Afterword : Conspiracy theory, cultural studies, and the trouble with populism.
責任者: Mark Fenster.
その他の情報:

概要:

Legal scholar Mark Fenster argues that conspiracy theories are a form of popular political interpretation and contends that understanding how they circulate through mass culture helps us better understand American society as a whole. To that end, he discusses Richard Hofstadter's The Paranoid Style in American Politics, the militia movement, The X-Files, popular Christian apocalyptic thought, and such artifacts of suspicion as The Turner Diaries, the Illuminatus! trilogy, and the novels of Richard Condon. Fenster analyzes the "conspiracy community" of radio shows, magazine and book publishers, Internet resources, and role-playing games that promote these theories. He believes conspiracy theory has become a thrill for a bored subculture, one characterized by its members' reinterpretation of "accepted" history, their deep cynicism about contemporary politics, and their longing for a utopian future. Probing conspiracy theory's tendencies toward scapegoating, racism, and fascism, he advocates what conspiracy theory wants but cannot articulate: a more inclusive, engaging political culture.--From publisher description.

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