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Because, as Su and Boym have observed, nostalgia tends to be place-based, it links the personal to the political.
Svetlana Boym lembra esse filme para indicar o artificialismo que pode constituir a cultura nostalgica contemporanea como resposta a crise de futuro experimentada nas ultimas decadas.
Boym S (2009) From love to worldliness: Hannah Arendt and Martin Heidegger.
2) Svetlana Boym, The Future of Nostalgia (New York: Basic Books, 2001).
His efforts risked distorting the memory of the war in a way that would have dishonored the experience of the people of San Pietro Infine--something like the restorative nostalgia that Boym contrasted to the reflective version.
The novel implicitly, but quite skillfully, anticipates Boym's differentiation between two kinds of nostalgia: whereas "restorative nostalgia," according to Boym, stresses the nostos (the homecoming) and is the core of most reactionary politics, "reflective nostalgia thrives in algos, the longing itself, and delays the homecoming-wistfully, ironically, desperately" (Boym XVIII).
In the terminology of Russian critic Svetlana Boym, the nostalgia peddled in Sunset Song is not the passive 'restorative nostalgia' involving the censoring of the past into a 'perfect snapshot' of home and homeland purged of its blemishes, but the dynamic 'reflective nostalgia' yoking the portrait to an active ideological purpose.
Among them are actor Leonard Nimoy, performance artist Rachel Rosenthal, neurologist and writer Oliver Sacks, fashion designer Arnold Scaasi, scholar and visual artist Svetlana Boym, and musician Yosi Piamenta.
Nostalgia," writes Svetlana Boym, "is something of a bad word, an affectionate insult at best" (2001: xiv).
40) In the exhibition's publication, Svetlana Boym invents the term "immigrant arts" to critically situate art that resists a non-immigrant longing for home (or, in a Canadian sense, a persistent longing for industrial occupation).
See also Victor Buchli, An Archaeology of Socialism (Oxford: Berg, 1999); Katerina Azarova, L'appartement communautaire: L'histoire cachee due logement sovietique (Paris: Sextant, 2007); Svetlana Boym, Common Places: Mythologies of Everyday Life in Russia (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1994); Blair Ruble, Leningrad: Shaping a Soviet City (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1990); II 'ia Utekhin, Ocherki kommunal'nogo byta (Moscow: OGI, 2001); Susan Reid, "The Meaning of Home: 'The Only Bit of the World You Can Have to Yourself,' " in Borders of Socialism: Private Spheres of Soviet Russia, ed.
Svetlana Boym makes this distinction between reflective and restorative nostalgia in her analysis of post-communist urban cultures, where she observes: