Rutherford, Jonathan (2005) At war. Cultural Studies, 19 (5). pp. 622-642. ISSN 0950-2386
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Technological supremacy means that the West can avoid getting up close and personal to kill. Our legacies of imperial power ensure that our wars are fought 'over there', and men in post-industrial societies are disassociated from the death embracing culture of the warrior. However, in the aftermath of September 11, we have entered a new era of global militarization - the shadowed world of the War on Terror. It confronts us with the historical changes in men's relationship to war, and how masculinity has been shaped by the processes of formalization and informalization. It opens up a new kind of front, with an enemy who is claimed to be everywhere, and a military-market complex that is denationalizing war in its promotion of a neo-liberal imperialism.
|Research Areas:||Middlesex University Schools and Centres > School of Media and Performing Arts > Media & Performing Arts|
|Deposited On:||02 Apr 2011 07:40|
|Last Modified:||09 Oct 2013 10:14|
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