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Sarah Maki

Laughing at Men: Masculinities in contemporary sitcoms - Sarah Maki

Introduction

           The situation comedy, or the “sitcom,” is an established part of daily television. Prime time is rife with them; some are considered classics (All in the Family, The Cosby ShowContinue reading

Helena Gandra

Perspectives in Music: Silence in Wagner and Cage - Helena Gandra

The difference between art and non-art is merely one of perception and we can control how we organize our perceptions

Kyle Gann in “No Such Thing as Silence”

 

 

The 21st century ... Continue reading

Rosalind Fursland

Back to the Futurism: Futurism and its Influence on Mina Loy and Her Poetry - Rosalind Fursland

Introduction

Mina Loy is primarily known as an early modernist poet, although she was also an admired creator in other spheres. One of Loy’s most recognisable and insightful remarks in her essay “Modern Poetry” is that “Poetry is prose bewitched, a music made of visual thoughts, the sound of an idea” (Loy 157). This ‘sounding of an idea” ... Continue reading

Quinn Gilman-Forlini

Erasing the Grotesque: an Analysis of Djuna Barnes? Detestation for The Book of Repulsive Women - Quinn Gilman-Forlini

The Book of Repulsive Women is a collection of eight poems and five drawingsby Djuna Barnes first published in 1915. Despite the fact that this was Barnes’ first publication of what she considered to be her “serious” work, she later hated the book and ... Continue reading

Cory Collins

Cloud Atlas: Eastern Maps to a Western World - Cory Collins

A circle has no end or beginning. It contains two equal halves, connected by the diameter and an invisible plane. David Mitchell’s novel emulates this eternal, undefined symmetry. His story ends where it begins, connecting twelve half-lives at the book’s center and throughout with an invisible force that binds them together. The form can raise more questions ... Continue reading

Current Issue

InVox Editorial

In the Wake of Fukushima

Bishen Sen, Apollon

During Carol Browner's March 3rd Convocation lecture, she discussed many of the alternative energy sources being considered for development as a means to kick the United States' oil addiction.

Read the full editorial.

Two Parts Passion, One Part Pragmatism, Browner Chides:

Charles Badger, Apollon

On March 3, Carol Browner granted a half hour interview with Apollon following her convocation. “The nation that leads in green jobs will be the leader of the 21st Century,” she declared in her speech before the student population. In wide-ranging remarks, she cited everything from melting polar ice caps to U.S. military’s transportation cost in Afghanistan to “knowing your neighbors” as reasons to support the United States’ transition to a cleaner ... Read the full editorial.

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