Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
The commercial airliner hijackings and crashes on September 11, 2001, confounded the traditionally dominant US narrative of the American Dream, which has persistently and pervasively featured optimism and belief in a just world that affirms and rewards self-determination. This shattering of a worldview fundamental to mainstream US experience and cultural understanding has manifested as a cultural trauma throughout popular culture in the first decade of the twenty-first century. Popular press oral histories, literary fiction, television, and film are among the multiple, ubiquitous sites evidencing preoccupations with existential crisis, vulnerability, and moral ambivalence, with fate, no-win scenarios, and anti-heroes now pervading commonly told and readily accessible stories.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Alexander, Jeffrey C., et al. 2004. Cultural trauma and collective identity. Berkeley, Los Angeles, and London: University of California Press. CrossRef
Arendt, Hannah . 2007. Reflections on literature and culture. Ed. Susannah Gottlieb. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.
Ball, Karyn. 2000. Introduction: Trauma and its institutional destinies. Trauma and Its Cultural Aftereffects. Special issue of Cultural Critique 46: 1–44.
Barker, Martin. 2011. A “toxic genre”: The Iraq War films. London: Pluto Press.
Barrett, Elizabeth. 2009. We recall 9/11 better than birth of our first child. News.Scotsman.com, March 2. http://news.scotsman.com/latestnews/We-recall-911-better-than.5027349.jp
Baudrillard, Jean. 2002. The spirit of terrorism and other essays. Trans. Chris Turner. London: Verso.
Berger, Peter L., and Thomas Luckmann. 1967. The social construction of reality: A treatise in the sociology of knowledge. New York: Anchor Books.
Breckenridge, James N., and Philip G. Zimbardo. 2007. The strategy of terrorism and the psychology of mass-mediated fear. In Psychology of terrorism, ed. Bruce Bongar, Lisa M. Brown, Larry E. Beutler, James N. Breckenridge, and Philip G. Zimbardo, 116–133. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Breithaupt, Fritz. 2003. Rituals of trauma: How the media fabricated September 11. In Media representation of September 11, ed. Steven Chermak, Frankie Y. Bailey, and Michelle Brown, 67–81. Westport, CT: Praeger Publishers.
Brison, Susan J. 2002. Aftermath: Violence and the remaking of a self. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
Carr, David. 1986. Time, narrative, and history. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.
Caruth, Cathy. 1996. Unclaimed experience: Trauma, narrative, and history. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press.
Casebeer, William D., and James A. Russell. 2005. Storytelling and terrorism: Towards a comprehensive “counter-narrative strategy”. Strategic Insights 4(3). http://www.dtic.mil/cgi-bin/GetTRDoc?AD=ADA521449&Location=U2&doc=GetTRDoc.pdf
Cole, Juan. 2006. Think again: 9/11. Foreign Policy, August 8. http://www.foreignpolicy.com/articles/2006/08/08/think_again_911
Cornell Chronicle. 2013. Study: Smoking spiked among former quitters post-9/11. June 26. http://news.cornell.edu/stories/2013/06/study-smoking-spiked-among-former-quitters-post-911
Croft, Stuart. 2006. Culture, crisis and America’s War on Terror. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossRef
Cvetkovich, Ann. 2003. Trauma ongoing. In Trauma at home: After 9/11, ed. Judith Greenberg, 60–66. Lincoln and London: University of Nebraska Press.
Daly, Michael. 2010. Times Square bomb scare: “See something, say something” was Allen Kay’s response to 9/11. NY Daily News, May 3. http://www.nydailynews.com/new-york/times-square-bomb-scare-allen-kay-response-9-11-article-1.444251
Danieli, Yael, Danny Brom, and Joe Sills, ed. 2005. The trauma of terrorism: Contextual considerations. In The trauma of terrorism: Sharing knowledge and shared care, an international handbook, 71–17. New York: Haworth Maltreatment and Trauma Press.
Däwes, Birgit. 2011. Ground Zero Fiction: History, memory, and representation in the American 9/11 novel. Heidelberg: Universitätsverlag Winter GmbH Heidelberg.
De Graaf, Beatrice. 2009. Counter-narratives and the unrehearsed stories counter-terrorists unwittingly produce. Perspectives on Terrorism 3(2). http://www.terrorismanalysts.com/pt/index.php?option=com_rokzine&view=article&id=75&Itemid=54
DePrince, Anne P., and Jennifer J. Freyd. 2002. The harm of trauma: Pathological fear, shattered assumptions, or betrayal? In Loss of the assumptive world: A theory of traumatic loss, ed. Jeffrey Kauffman, 71–82. New York: Brunner-Routledge.
DiGrande, Laura, et al. 2010. Long-term posttraumatic stress symptoms among 3271 civilian survivors of the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center. American Journal of Epidemiology, December 29. http://aje.oxfordjournals.org/content/early/2010/12/28/aje.kwq372.full?sid=5ad9d580-3051-435a-b23c-133ca49d0255
DiMarco, Damon, ed. 2007. Tower stories: An oral history of 9/11. Santa Monica, CA: Santa Monica Press. Reprinted of Tower Stories: The Autobiography of September 11. New York: Revolution Publishing, 2004.
Dobson, William J. 2006. The day nothing much changed. Foreign Policy, August 8. http://www.foreignpolicy.com/articles/2006/08/08/the_day_nothing_much_changed
Eyewitness News. 2009. Low flying planes cause big scare. WABC, April 28. http://abclocal.go.com/wabc/story?section=news/local&id=6782403
Fullerton, Carol S., et al. 2003. Trauma, terrorism, and disaster. In Terrorism and disaster: Individual and community mental health interventions, ed. Robert J. Ursano, Carol S. Fullerton, and Ann E. Norwood, 1–20. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Funkenstein, Amos. 1992. History, counterhistory, and narrative. In Probing the limits of representation: Nazism and the “Final Solution”, ed. Saul Friedlander, 66–81. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
Gardner, Danielle. 2005. A learning curve? A family member’s guidebook to private grief in public tragedy. In On the ground after September 11: Mental health responses and practical knowledge gained, ed. Yael Danieli and Robert L. Dingman, 619–630. Binghamton, NY: Haworth Maltreatment and Trauma Press.
Geertz, Clifford. 1972. Deep play: Notes on the Balinese cockfight. Daedalus 101(1): 1–37.
Gigerenzer, Gerd. 2004. Dread risk, September 11, and fatal traffic accidents. Psychological Science 15(4): 286–287. CrossRef
Gold, Steven N., and Jan Faust. 2002. Trauma practice in the wake of September 11, 2001: Challenges and opportunities. Journal of Trauma Practice 1(3/4): 1–11.
Gray, Richard. 2011. After the fall: American literature since 9/11. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. CrossRef
Hall, Stuart. 1981. Notes on deconstructing the popular. In People’s history and socialist theory, ed. Raphael Samuel, 227–240. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.
Hassani, Behzad. 2007. Trauma and terrorism: How do humans respond? In Modern terrorism and psychological trauma, ed. Brian Trappler, 1–13. New York: Gordian Knot Books.
Herman, Judith. 1992. Trauma and recovery: The aftermath of violence—From domestic abuse to political terror. New York: Basic Books.
Holland, Jack. 2009. From September 11th, 2001 to 9–11: From void to crisis. International Political Sociology 3: 275–292. CrossRef
Holman, E. Alison, et al. 2008. Terrorism, acute stress, and cardiovascular health: A three year national study following the September 11th attacks. Archives of General Psychiatry 65(1): 73–80. CrossRef
Howie, Luke. 2013. Witnessing terrorism. Journal of Sociology September: 1–15.
Huddy, Leonie, Nadia Khatib, and Theresa Capelos. 2002. Reactions to the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001. Public Opinion Quarterly 66: 418–450. CrossRef
Jacobson, Michael. 2009. Terrorist drop-outs: One way of promoting a counter-narrative. Perspectives on Terrorism 3(2). http://www.terrorismanalysts.com/pt/index.php/pot/article/view/66/html. Accessed 11 Jan 2011.
Janoff-Bulman, Ronnie. 1992. Shattered assumptions: Towards a new psychology of trauma. New York: The Free Press.
———. 2006. From national trauma to moralizing nation. Basic and Applied Social Psychology 28(4): 325–332. CrossRef
Janoff-Bulman, Ronnie, and Ramila Usoof-Thowfeek. 2009. Shifting moralities: Post-9/11 responses to shattered national assumptions. In The impact of 9/11 on psychology and education: The day that changed everything? ed. Matthew J. Morgan, 81–96. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossRef
Jenkins, Brian Michael. 2009a. The future course of terrorism. National Consortium for the Study of Terrorism and Responses to Terrorism Seminar Series. University of Maryland, College Park. March 26. Lecture.
———. 2009b. How a decade of terror changed America. Rand.org, RAND Corporation, December 30. http://www.rand.org/commentary/2009b/12/30/SPH.html
Kaplan, E. Ann. 2005. Trauma culture: The politics of terror and loss in media and literature. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.
Kaplan, E. Ann, and Ben Wang. 2004. Introduction: From traumatic paralysis to the force field of modernity. In Trauma and cinema: Cross-cultural explorations, ed. E. Ann Kaplan and Ben Wang, 1–22. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press.
Kellner, Douglas. 2010. Cinema wars: Hollywood film and politics in the Bush-Cheney era. Malden, MA and Oxford, UK: Wiley-Blackwell.
Kuhn, Thomas S. 1996. The structure of scientific revolutions. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press. CrossRef
LaCapra, Dominick. 2001. Writing history, writing trauma. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press.
Lears, T.J. Jackson. 1985. The concept of cultural hegemony: Problems and possibilities. The American Historical Review 90: 567–593. CrossRef
Leuprecht, Christian, et al. 2009. Winning the battle but losing the war? Narrative and counter-narratives strategy. Perspectives on Terrorism 3(2). http://www.terrorismanalysts.com/pt/index.php/pot/article/view/68
Lipton, Eric, and Mike McIntire. 2003. Two years later: Jobs, tourists and nail-biters: Taking the city’s pulse after 9/11. New York Times, September 11, late edition A21+.
Lorenz, Edward N. 1972. Predictability: Does the flap of a butterfly’s wings in Brazil set off a tornado in Texas? American Association for the Advancement of Science Annual Meeting. Sheraton Park Hotel, Boston, MA. December 29. http://eaps4.mit.edu/research/Lorenz/Butterfly_1972.pdf
Luckhurst, Roger. 2008. The trauma question. London: Routledge.
McAlister, Melani. 2002. A cultural history of the war without end. The Journal of American History 89(2): 439–455. CrossRef
McDermott, Terry. 2005. Perfect soldiers: The 9/11 hijackers: Who they were, why they did it. New York: HarperCollins Publishers.
MSNBC.com Staff and News Service Reports. 2009. NY jet crash called “Miracle on the Hudson”. MSNBC.com, January 15. http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/28678669/ns/us_news-life/
Murphy, Dean E. 2002. September 11: An oral history. New York: Doubleday.
Murphy, Joe. 2009. Estimating the World Trade Center tower population on September 11, 2001: A capture-recapture approach. American Journal of Public Health 99(1): 65–67. CrossRef
Perone, Tim. 2010. Stress of 9/11 hit fetuses. New York Post, May 25. http://www.nypost.com/p/news/local/stress_of_hit_fetuses_GikLKowdBzzmFxWyFGLeGN
Pfefferbaum, Betty. 2003. Victims of terrorism and the media. In Terrorists, victims and society: Psychological perspectives on terrorism and its consequences, ed. Andrew Silke, 175–187. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley and Sons.
Pyszczynski, Tom, Sheldon Solomon, and Jeff Greenberg. 2003. In the wake of 9/11: The psychology of terror. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association. CrossRef
Quiggin, Tom. 2009. Understanding al-Qaeda’s ideology for counter-narrative work. Perspectives on Terrorism 3(2). http://www.terrorismanalysts.com/pt/index.php/pot/article/view/67
Reynolds, Amy, and Brooke Barnett. 2003. “Americans under attack”: CNN’s verbal and visual framing of September 11. In Media representation of September 11, ed. Steven Chermak, Frankie Y. Bailey, and Michelle Brown, 85–101. Westport, CT: Praeger Publishers.
Rosack, Jim. 2002a. Post-9/11 “symptoms” don’t add up to disorders. Psychiatric News 37(21). http://psychnews.psychiatryonline.org/doi/full/10.1176/pn.37.21.0022
———. 2002b. Psychiatric symptoms tied to 9/11 resolving, but long-term impact still unclear. Psychiatric News 37(17). http://psychnews.psychiatryonline.org/doi/abs/10.1176/pn.37.17.0001
Schlenger, William E. 2005. Psychological impact of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks: Summary of empirical findings in adults. In The trauma of terrorism: Sharing knowledge and shared care, an international handbook, ed. Yael Danieli, Danny Brom, and Joe Sills, 97–108. New York: Haworth Maltreatment and Trauma Press.
Schuster, Mark A., et al. 2007. A national survey of stress reactions after the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks. In Modern terrorism and psychological trauma, ed. Brian Trappler, 25–38. New York: Gordian Knot Books.
Silver, Roxane Cohen, et al. 2005. Exploring the myths of coping with a national trauma: A longitudinal study of responses to the September 11th terrorist attacks. In The trauma of terrorism: Sharing knowledge and shared care, an international handbook, ed. Yael Danieli, Danny Brom, and Joe Sills, 129–141. New York: Haworth Maltreatment and Trauma Press.
Smelser, Neil J. 2004. Psychological trauma and cultural trauma. In Cultural trauma and collective identity, ed. Jeffrey C. Alexander et al., 31–59. Berkeley: University of California Press.
Sprang, Ginny. 2003. The psychological impact of isolated acts of terrorism. In Terrorists, victims, and society: Psychological perspectives on terrorism and its consequences, ed. Andrew Silke, 133–159. West Sussex: John Wiley and Sons.
Stern, Jessica. 2010. Denial: A memoir. New York: Ecco.
Stoeltje, Melissa Fletcher. 2006. Sept. 11: Have we healed yet? mySA. San Antonio Express-News and Hearst Newspapers, September 11. Accessed 21 June 2010.
Stolorow, Robert D. 2007. Trauma and human existence: Autobiographical, psychoanalytic, and philosophical reflections. New York: The Analytic Press.
Sturken, Marita. 1997. Tangled memories: The Vietnam War, the AIDS epidemic, and the politics of remembering. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.
Suedfeld, Peter. 1997. Reactions to societal trauma: Distress and/or eustress. Political Psychology 18(4): 849–861. CrossRef
Suvak, Michael, et al. 2008. Indirect exposure to the September 11 terrorist attacks: Does symptom structure resemble PTSD? Journal of Traumatic Stress 21(1): 30–39. CrossRef
Sztompka, Piotr. 2004. The trauma of social change: A case of postcommunist societies. In Cultural trauma and collective identity, ed. Jeffrey C. Alexander et al., 155–195. Berkeley: University of California. CrossRef
Templeton, Tom, and Tom Lumley. 2002. 9/11 in numbers. The Observer, August 18. https://www.theguardian.com/world/2002/aug/18/usa.terrorism
Treverton, Gregory F. 2010. Terrorists will strike America again. Rand.org. RAND Corporation, January 19. http://www.rand.org/commentary/2010/01/19/LAT.html
Williams, Raymond. 1958. Culture and society: 1780–1950. New York: Columbia University Press.
———. 1977. Marxism and literature. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Yum, Young-Ok, and William Schenck-Hamlin. 2005. Reactions to 9/11 as a function of terror management and perspective taking. The Journal of Social Psychology 145(3): 265–286. CrossRef
Zizek, Slavoj. 2002. Welcome to the desert of the real! The South Atlantic Quarterly 101(2): 385–389. CrossRef
- Introduction: September 11, 2001, Cultural Trauma, and Popular Culture
- Chapter 1
Entwicklung einer Supply-Strategie bei der Atotech Deutschland GmbH am Standort Feucht