- a compilation of the Chinese leader's speeches and writings - is one of the most visible and ubiquitous symbols of twentieth-century radicalism. (I think it was banned in Queensland when I obtained my copy at U of Q in 1967.) This explores the variety of uses and forms that Mao's Quotations
has taken, from rhetoric, art, and song, to talisman, badge, and weapon. From CUP.
Christian Symbol and Ritual: An Introduction.
Cooke, Bernard and Macy, Gary.
The authors assume little or no background in Christianity, much like the college/tertiary...
In the Field: From Learning to Practice.
Giles, Roslyn et al.
Aimed at Australian students in community, youth, or social work, it explores both the the...
Kant after Derrida.
Rothfield, Phillip (ed.).
These essays 'assess the principal points of contact and dissonance between the Derridean ...