By Anne Frank
Hiding from the Nazis within the "Secret Annexe" of an outdated workplace development in Amsterdam, a thirteen-year-old woman named Anne Frank turned a writer. The now well-known diary of her inner most lifestyles and thoughts unearths purely a part of Anne's tale, however. This e-book completes the portrait of this remarkable and proficient younger author.
Tales from the key Annex is a complete number of Anne Frank's lesser-known writings: brief tales, fables, own reminiscences, and an unfinished novel. right here, too, are portions of the diary initially withheld from publication by her father. via turns fantastical, rebellious, touching, humorous, and heartbreaking, those writings reveal the excellent diversity of Anne Frank's wisdom and imagination--as good as her indomitable love of lifestyles. Anne Frank's Tales from the key Annex is a testaments to this decided younger woman's extraordinary genius and to the power power of the creative spirit.
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Extra resources for Anne Frank’s Tales from the Secret Annex
Part I Paving the Way to Posthumanism: The Precursors 2 From DelGuat to ScarJo William Brown In this chapter, I want to offer an overview of how/why Gilles Deleuze and Félix Guattari have been inﬂuential on posthumanist thought before looking at how posthumanism is increasingly operating as a framework through which to consider ﬁlm (and the media more generally) and before, in turn, looking at how Deleuze and Guattari inﬂuence such posthumanist readings of ﬁlm. Finally, I should like brieﬂy to offer a reading of various ﬁlms from 2013 to 2014 that feature Scarlett Johansson in order to draw out some of the seeming contradictions surrounding posthumanism, namely that posthumanism remains a very human (if not humanist) way of thinking and, perhaps, of being in, or, better, with, the world.
This is a singular existence against, or in antagonism, with a virtual existence. There is another use of the term ‘singularity’ from science – the technological singularity. This is the possibility of a future point that occurs during a phase of unprecedented technological progress, sometime after the creation of a superintelligence. This event of intelligence explosion could see the machine surpass human intellect and improve its design into far greater intelligences. The intelligence of man would be left far behind.
In a scenario mirrored in many SF cinema of the contemporary age, this posthuman anxiety was the remedy of humanism: ‘the aliens were always defeated, frequently by a uniquely “human” quality’ (Badmington 2000, 7). The ﬁlms of Niccol function in such a way. They are, of course, restricted by genre conventions, audience expectations, ﬁlmic limitations, the political economy of Hollywood and so on. They share a concern around the drive towards a sense of human perfectibility – the genetically perfect, the perfect virtual world, the perfect virtual actress and thus towards the eradication of otherness – the ‘in-valid’, the time-poor, the ambiguities of the real world and real people.
Anne Frank’s Tales from the Secret Annex by Anne Frank