Educar las emociones [Mireya; GALLEGO, Domingo J. VIVAS] on * FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Title: Educar emociones, Author: Raul Gó￼mez, Name: Educar emociones, Length: pages, Page: , Mireya Vivas / Domingo Gallego / Belkis González. Educar las emociones by Mireya Vivas(Book) 2 editions published between and in Spanish and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
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Spanish 4 English 1.
Educar las emociones by Mireya Vivas Book 2 editions published between and in Spanish and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Chapter 3, ‘Interlopers’ Across National Borders, argues that Cary Fukunaga’s film Sin nombre and Patricia Riggen’s film La misma luna portray Latino undocumented edkcar as ultimately resistant to integration into normative kinship structures and a neoliberal economic order.
This chapter addresses the assimilation of queer subjects into privatizing discourses of the egalitarian mkreya state, examining the abjection of alternate forms of filiation in Lisa Cholodenko’s film The Kids Are All Right alongside forms of kinship that remain in more ambivalent relation to domestic security in the photography of Catherine Opie. Project Page Feedback Known Problems.
The disparity in the relative success of campaigns defending the interests of undocumented immigrants and campaigns for same-sex marriage is a point of departure for Chapter 4, ‘Interlopers’ Across Kinship Lines. The Terms of Legalizing Intimacies, Labors, and Kinship by Belkis Gonzalez Book 1 edition published in in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide Chapter 1, The Nanny as Dangerous Supplement, situates the “nanny novel” in relation to nineteenth-century sentimental literature before turning to two contemporary novels, Victoria Brown’s Minding Ben and Mona Simpson’s My Hollywood, to demonstrate how the figure of the nanny operates as a disavowed absence whose labor sustains structures of kinship from which she is nonetheless elided.
Chapter 2, Migrant Intimacies, focuses on the affective labor performed through diasporic networks of care in Edwidge Danticat’s memoir Brother, I’m Dying and through sex tourism in Dany Laferriere’s story collection Vers le sud, exploring affiliative practices across traumatic transnational histories. Finally, an epilogue, Alien Affects, argues that the equivocal self-representational modes of youth immigrant activists evince the fractures in available terms for claiming legitimacy within the nation.