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    Rights statement: http://journals.cambridge.org/action/displayJournal?jid=TRI The final, definitive version of this article has been published in the Journal, Theatre Research International, 36 (2), pp 99-101 2011, © 2011 Cambridge University Press.

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Editorial: On Censorship, Political Correctness, the Diagnostic and Community Building

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Editorial: On Censorship, Political Correctness, the Diagnostic and Community Building. / Aston, Elaine.

In: Theatre Research International, Vol. 36, No. 2, 07.2011, p. 99-101.

Research output: Contribution to journalEditorial

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Aston, Elaine. / Editorial: On Censorship, Political Correctness, the Diagnostic and Community Building. In: Theatre Research International. 2011 ; Vol. 36, No. 2. pp. 99-101.

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@article{a8d87bbdb1ac4cd98d9f839b4b144220,
title = "Editorial: On Censorship, Political Correctness, the Diagnostic and Community Building",
abstract = "{\textquoteleft}Silent Voices/Forbidden Lives: Censorship and Performance{\textquoteright} was the topic of IFTR's annual conference held in Lisbon, Portugal, in July 2009. Introducing the theme of the conference, the organizers signalled the importance of censorship for Portugal and other countries with histories of governmental dictatorship, given the ways in which this has made an impact or left its mark on the cultural, social and political fabric of the nation. The first two articles in this issue, by Jean Graham-Jones and Paul Rae, arose out of papers presented at the Lisbon conference. Both authors open up the censorship debate to argue for more subtle accounts of how the term is conceptualized. In brief, both are mindful of the cautionary note sounded in an earlier TRI article on {\textquoteleft}the limits of censorship{\textquoteright} by Janelle Reinelt where she writes, {\textquoteleft}“Censorship” has become a common-sense catchword; since everyone knows what it means, merely to name it is to proclaim it.{\textquoteright}",
author = "Elaine Aston",
note = "http://journals.cambridge.org/action/displayJournal?jid=TRI The final, definitive version of this article has been published in the Journal, Theatre Research International, 36 (3), pp 193-195 2011, {\textcopyright} 2011 Cambridge University Press.",
year = "2011",
month = jul,
doi = "10.1017/S0307883311000186",
language = "English",
volume = "36",
pages = "99--101",
journal = "Theatre Research International",
issn = "0307-8833",
publisher = "Cambridge University Press",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Editorial: On Censorship, Political Correctness, the Diagnostic and Community Building

AU - Aston, Elaine

N1 - http://journals.cambridge.org/action/displayJournal?jid=TRI The final, definitive version of this article has been published in the Journal, Theatre Research International, 36 (3), pp 193-195 2011, © 2011 Cambridge University Press.

PY - 2011/7

Y1 - 2011/7

N2 - ‘Silent Voices/Forbidden Lives: Censorship and Performance’ was the topic of IFTR's annual conference held in Lisbon, Portugal, in July 2009. Introducing the theme of the conference, the organizers signalled the importance of censorship for Portugal and other countries with histories of governmental dictatorship, given the ways in which this has made an impact or left its mark on the cultural, social and political fabric of the nation. The first two articles in this issue, by Jean Graham-Jones and Paul Rae, arose out of papers presented at the Lisbon conference. Both authors open up the censorship debate to argue for more subtle accounts of how the term is conceptualized. In brief, both are mindful of the cautionary note sounded in an earlier TRI article on ‘the limits of censorship’ by Janelle Reinelt where she writes, ‘“Censorship” has become a common-sense catchword; since everyone knows what it means, merely to name it is to proclaim it.’

AB - ‘Silent Voices/Forbidden Lives: Censorship and Performance’ was the topic of IFTR's annual conference held in Lisbon, Portugal, in July 2009. Introducing the theme of the conference, the organizers signalled the importance of censorship for Portugal and other countries with histories of governmental dictatorship, given the ways in which this has made an impact or left its mark on the cultural, social and political fabric of the nation. The first two articles in this issue, by Jean Graham-Jones and Paul Rae, arose out of papers presented at the Lisbon conference. Both authors open up the censorship debate to argue for more subtle accounts of how the term is conceptualized. In brief, both are mindful of the cautionary note sounded in an earlier TRI article on ‘the limits of censorship’ by Janelle Reinelt where she writes, ‘“Censorship” has become a common-sense catchword; since everyone knows what it means, merely to name it is to proclaim it.’

U2 - 10.1017/S0307883311000186

DO - 10.1017/S0307883311000186

M3 - Editorial

VL - 36

SP - 99

EP - 101

JO - Theatre Research International

JF - Theatre Research International

SN - 0307-8833

IS - 2

ER -