- British Comparative Literature Association (BCLA) Autumn Graduate Reception
- Reading and Reception Seminars: Dr Sibylle Erle
- Medical (In)Humanities Workshops: Institutions, Languages & Social Practices
- Reading and Reception Seminars Spring Term Programme
- Taboos, Trends and Debates in Contemporary Scandinavian Children’s and Young Adult Literature
- Reading and Reception Seminars: Dr Ann Lewis
- Reading and Reception Seminars: Professor Patrick Pollard
- "You don't look old!": Public lecture by Lynne Segal
- Film screening and conversation with Professor Colin MacCabe
- Portraying Perpetrators screening: 'Harlan: In the Shadow of Jew Suss'
- Portraying Perpetrators screening: '2 or 3 Things I Know about Him'
- Portraying Perpetrators screening: 'The Act of Killing'
- Portraying Perpetrators screening: 'I Was a Slave Labourer'
- Portraying Perpetrators screening: 'The Passenger'
- Visiting Lecture in Comparative Literature
- Reading and Reception Seminars: Dr Carolyn Burdett
- Film screening: The Life of Zygmunt Bauman
- Film screening: Rainer Werner Fassbinder, 'Despair' (1977)
- From Phantasmagoria to Science!
- Pleasure, Pain & the Capacity to Relate
- Subtitles, Surtitles & Supertitles
- Auschwitz: Awkward Approaches
- London’s Burning: Our Habitat in Times of Crisis
- Books Before Towels: Germans on the Beach
- Reading and Reception Seminars: Professor Alice Jenkins
- Losing the Dead: Lecture by Lisa Appignanesi
- Medical (In)humanities: Secret Science
- Conference: Disturbing Pasts
- Humanity and Animality in 20th and 21st Century Culture: Narratives, Theories, Histories. An Interdisciplinary Conference
Published: Oct 16, 2014 12:12:52 PM
Starts: Nov 3, 2014 9:00:00 AM
Losing the Dead: Lecture by Lisa Appignanesi
Publication date: May 21, 2014 10:56:49 AM
Start: Jul 4, 2014 7:30:00 PM
Location: Gustave Tuck LT, Wilkins Building, Gower Street, WC1E 6BT
Losing the Dead: Hauntings and Revisitings across the Generations
|In her acclaimed memoir, Losing the Dead, and again in her novel The Memory Man Lisa Appignanesi excavates the terrain of family memory in Poland during World War 2. The mists and fetishizings of personal memory through time are counterpointed here with shifting ‘official’ histories and what may sometimes be the virtues of forgetting. She discusses memory and forgetting through family life, reads from her work and shows Ex Memoriam, a prize winning film by director Josh Appignanesi, which forages in the same terrain of family memory.|