Now showing items 8223-8242 of 15254

    • Journalism Schools: Trends, Traditions, and Trophies

      Everett, Emily Baker (The University of Arizona., 1990)
    • Journalistic Objectivity: Is Chasing Rainbows a Worthwhile Endeavor?

      Langone, Kenny (The University of Arizona., 1989)
    • The joy of discovery: a series of paintings

      Enoch, Brian Joseph, 1940- (The University of Arizona., 1967)
    • Joyce Cary: the politics of life

      Zacharias, Margaret Ann, 1941- (The University of Arizona., 1965)
    • Joyce Cary: ways of the creative individual

      Baron, Howard Irwin, 1941- (The University of Arizona., 1965)
    • Juan Ruiz de Alarcón's La verdad sospechosa; a verse translation

      Bunker, Carey, Allan, 1924- (The University of Arizona., 1953)
    • Judean Cultural Resistance to the Persian and Hellenistic States: The Beginnings of a Jewish Kingdom

      Futrell, Alison; Delecki, Abram; Bauschatz, John; Johnstone, Steve (The University of Arizona., 2019)
      The date of 539 B.C.E. was significant for the people of ancient Judea for two reasons. First, it marked the rediscovery of and the rebuilding process for their sacred Temple in Jerusalem. Secondly it was the start of the inclusion of Judea into a large, cosmopolitan Persian Empire and then into the newer Hellenistic Kingdoms of the late 4th century B.C.E. As a result of this inclusion the Jews would be presented with a number of difficulties. A major one would be the cultural conflicts that would plague Judean society for centuries, mostly connected with marriages to non-Jews and various degrees of religious and cultural syncretism with (mostly) Greek neighbors. The other would be the questions of how Judea should function within the broader kingdom in which it was located, what kind of autonomy the Jews should receive and how this autonomy should be maintained. These questions would lead to disputes and, by the middle of the 2nd century B.C.E., outright revolt.
    • Judged Creative: A Study of A Paradox

      Ren, Hai; Li, Jianmei; Ren, Hai; Lanza, Fabio; Gregory, Scott (The University of Arizona., 2017)
      Inspired by Michael Foucault’s "technologies of the self" and Jacques Rancière's idea of the politics of aesthetics, specifically, his concept of "the distribution of the sensible", this thesis examines two groups of people who actively pursue creativity in China today: first, a group of Chinese youth who seek their identity as creative writers through their participation in the Xin Gainian Zuowen Dasai, or the New Concept Writing Competition, held by Mengya magazine since 1998; second, a group of men and women who are grouped together under the name of "Dafen painters", who pursue their creative identities as oil painters either for their own artistic dreams or for better lives. Through these two cases, this thesis explores the relationship between creative practices and individuals’ identity formation, and attempts to achieve a better understanding of how the formation of these identities relate to broader desires for creative identity in China’s society today. This paper argues that an individual's own desire for creative expression and recognition in fact acts to diminish their ability to engage in truly creative expression, and that the attempts at recognition reconfigure groups to block individuals from finding opportunities to express their creative identities.
    • Judgement of recency for pictures and words

      Lassen, Gary Lynn, 1947- (The University of Arizona., 1973)
    • Julia Perry's Stabat Mater, Black Cultural History, and the Lynching of Christ

      Mugmon, Matthew; Biggs, Tad Thomas; Gulgas, Sara; Brobeck, John T.; Rosenblatt, Jay (The University of Arizona., 2021)
      Julia Perry (1924–1979) was an African American, neo-classical composer whose Stabat Mater (1951) for contralto and string orchestra, a setting of the thirteenth-century medieval poem “Stabat Mater Dolorosa,” stands out as one of her most musically adventurous and successful works. The poem describes the crucifixion of Christ from the perspective of the mourning Virgin Mother. The goal of this project is to extend the musical analysis of the work and begin to situate Julia Perry and her Stabat Mater in a broader cultural and historical context, thus revealing the significance and depth of its musical and poetic construction. The first part of this project explores the influence of the “Stabat Mater Dolorosa” poem, rooted in the highly evocative work of the medieval Franciscans, on later settings of the text, including further discussion on the relationship of Perry’s Stabat Mater to its predecessors. Following this will be a discussion of some of the technical dimensions of the work with regard to how they inform the overall structure and meaning of Stabat Mater. Finally, consideration of two writings by Perry, her unpublished poem “Graves of Untold Africans” and her unfinished play “Fisty M-E!,” provide insight into Perry’s social and political perspective. Further analysis will include an exploration of texts from the twentieth century that demonstrate the connections made between the crucifixion of Christ and lynching in Black Christian thought, as well as additional works of poetry, popular song, and political activism that further demonstrate the ubiquity of lynching in African American political and artistic discourse in the mid-twentieth century.
    • Jungian Analytical Psychology and Education

      Burross, Heidi Legg; Coltrin, Jessica K.
      This paper outlines core concepts in Jungian psychology that are applicable to education, reviews the literature on education and Jungian psychology including some that would be considered post-Jungian as they built on his theories, provides analysis of how some of these ideas such as transference and individual education are already being used in education. Gifted children and generalization to the wider educational context are also discussed.
    • Jungian types of men in therapy

      Christensen, Oscar C.; Creamer, William Henry Jr., 1953- (The University of Arizona., 1990)
      This study assessed the differences between men in therapy and clinical and nonclinical samples reported in previous research. It identified the personality types of men currently in therapy using the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI). It was expected that responses to the MBTI and identified types would differ from nonclinical and clinical samples previously reported. This distinguished and described those men seeking therapy from those who did not. The 135 men sampled were drawn from a variety of therapeutic settings in southern Arizona, including private and public hospitals, non-profit and profit agencies, and individual therapists. All subjects were 18 years of age or older and voluntarily agreed to participate. Men in therapy differed from both the general population and the population of men in psychiatric hospitals. They were more Introverted, Intuitive, Feeling, and Perceiving than the general population and more Extroverted, Intuitive, and Perceiving than the men in psychiatric hospitals.
    • Junior high school grammar by the diagram method

      Barnett, Alice Lathrop, 1894- (The University of Arizona., 1940)
    • Jurassic rocks of the Lucero Uplift, northwestern New Mexico

      Mirsky, Arthur (The University of Arizona., 1955)
    • Justice Cardozo: sociological jurisprudence in theory and practice

      Mullins, Willard Arnold, 1937- (The University of Arizona., 1961)