Explores the intertwined histories of print and protest in the United States from Reconstruction to the 2000s. Ten essays look at how protestors of all political and religious persuasions, as well as aesthetic and ethical temperaments, have used the printed page to wage battles over free speech; test racial, class, sexual, and even culinary boundaries; and to alter the moral landscape in American life.Essays on Print and the Culture of Dissent James L. Baughman, Jennifer Ratner- Rosenhagen, James P. Danky ... Until dumpster diving became my favorite hobby, then . . . exiled from middle class society. ... complex political framework opened by zines like this puts us in the position of reading recipes for raccoon roadkill casserole and having to understand them as politically, if not technically, vegan.
|Title||:||Protest on the Page|
|Author||:||James L. Baughman, Jennifer Ratner-Rosenhagen, James P. Danky|
|Publisher||:||University of Wisconsin Pres - 2015-04-20|