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عنوان: Jerusalem: History, Religion and Geography
مؤلف: Mayer ; Mourad
مترجم: -
ناشر: RoutledgeFalmer
سال انتشار: 2008
امتیاز آمازون:
تعداد صفحات: 332
شابک: 0415421284
شابک(13): 9780415421287
مشخصات: xiv, 332 p. : ill., maps ; 25 cm.
رده بندی کنگره: DS109.95
دیویی: 956.94/42
دیویی نرمال: 956.9442
نوع فایل: PDF
حجم فایل: 4.75 مگابایت
قیمت پشت جلد: $160
قیمت خرید:

7900 تومان

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چکیده

This is a multidisciplinary study of one of the world's great cities, that is of enormous, historical, religious and political significance.

Ever since the Temple crowned the skyline of Jerusalem, the city has captured the imagination of religious scholars, artists, politicians, and lay people, creating for Jerusalem an aura that transcends the boundaries of location, time, and reality. The essays in this volume realize the complexity of a city like Jerusalem, especially in terms of the many moods it invokes in those who cherish it, and how its many faces (both real and imagined) came to be formed and reformed throughout the centuries as a result of religious and socio-political factors.

Written by many noted scholars in the fields of politics, history, geography, religious studies, sociology, art history, architecture and cultural studies, this is a valuable resource for all those interested in the wonders of Jerusalem.

 
نظرات
 
Drugs not cyberspace


Under the guise of being a "theory" and "lifestyle" view of the communities arising around cyberspace, this book bats around the usual suspects - chaos theory, new cultures, modern life - and then degrades into a comparison between computer use and drugs. I will not deny the role drugs, specifically marijuana and LSD, have in computers, but to claim cyberspace requires much talk about drugs because it is a similar experience (seeing pretty images and designs in front of your face, even if they're not "there" in real life) is a bit of a stretch. Because the author spends his time discussing drugs, hippies, alternative lifestyles and other tangentially-related dreck, he fails to honestly explore hacker culture or even those who are advancing the concepts of cyberspace as something other than a consensual hallucination. I wouldn't recommend this to anyone except a researcher, as with the exception of a few pop quotes from famous computer and drug users, it's contentless and a moderately tedious read.
 
Tuesday, November 08, 2005

indexed historiographed and fo


In 1994, Doug Rushkoff set out to write an embedded, analytic travelogue linking a series of countercultural trends dealing with emerging networks and internet technologies. Instead of conducting technopunditry from the sidelines, Rushkoff got into the fray and followed around ravers, hackers,performance artists and writers whose philosophies emerged around a new surge of technoutopianism; linked inextricably with paganism, spirituality, and Eastern Philosphy. His aproach echoes the Tom Wolfe school subjective reporting, learning the lexicon of the object of study, trying to speak the language and reveal something about its psychology. What results is some snappy, breakneck prose colored philosophically and poetically by chaos mathematics and cyberpunk literature. This makes this book eminently fun, readable, and exciting. It also makes much of its proposed social and political uses for technology widely inaccurate. In a way, ten years removed, Cyberia should be appreciated now more than ever. We know better. And all of the wide-eyed fantasizing about decentralized spirituality and some wonderful fin de siecle millenial rapture spurned on by virtual reality are no longer dangerous or deluding, they can be seen in context, as thought waves that are spilled out of more optimistic time periods with exponential technological growth. The connect the dots game that Rushkoff plays is pretty astute, as well: the hippy connection, the second wave optimism that the 90s proposed to reconcile the "defeat" of the 60s, the fulmination of rave culture around these ideas that arrived in Berkely. A good book to read this book against would be Escape Velocity by Mark Dery, which is a little more "down to Earth", covers some similar material, and contains a counterpoint to Cyberia. Rushkoff himself has distanced himself widely from the rhetoric used in this book, but even this does not discredit this as a seminal text when looking at the viewpoints of subcultures built around technology.
 
Saturday, June 07, 2003

an enjoyable read


Rushkoff takes the reader on an elegant tour de force of the vast realm called "cyberia." With an uncanny ability to infuse humor and insights into his subject matter, he never lets the reader down.

The pulse of his books is reminiscent of the feeling you get at clubs when things are happening at a fast clip and a heated beat. The intelligence and forward-thinking Rushkoff offer make him unique and well worth the read.

Bravo!

 
Monday, October 21, 2002

TechnoShamanism, Morphogenetic


I found this book truly intriguing. The bits about the rave culture were a little off, and in the cases of his ecstasy coverage, very far off, but in general, it hits very close to the mark. I and many others that I associate with touch on the Technoshamanic view of the world. Rushkoff does an exceedingly good job demonstrating the relationships between psychadelics and innovation in areas like silicon valley and chaos theory mathematics. Read for yourself, judge for yourself.
 
Thursday, January 04, 2001

This is a good book.


I read lots of these books. I have read most of Neal Stephenson's, Bruce Sterling's, and William Gibson's novels. This is a good book if you have interests in this area. The people who gave bad reviews are just not smart enough to understand the book's content, if they even finished reading it.
 
Monday, April 24, 2000

 
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