released in the past twenty years. While in Srugim (2008–2012), there is a main character of Tunisian descent, this fact only plays a minor role in the plot. Apart from two episodes over the course of three seasons, his background does not mark him as any different than the rest of the group.
, has already used Wewelsburg Castle’s circular floor ornament several times. In “Hydra” (2015), an episode set in Dortmund, the team led by detectives Bönisch and Faber searches for clues deep in the brown swamp of that city’s neo-Nazi scene. At a rally by a far-right group, a tablecloth bearing a
whether Uriah’s death
was really the result of David’s conspiracy against him (§ 4.4). Unfortunately,
the text of the Bathsheba Affair episode does not provide unequivocal clues
that allow us to draw definitive conclusions concerning all these issues. More-
over, in the second episode, the Oracle of
attempts to sift and organize into a causal chain of events"-but also its ideological thrust-"The polarization ... grows into a fully formed (and intentional) discrepancy, which becomes the chief structural peculiarity of the finished novel," for "the'events portrayed in the chronicle are evaluated
. In the pilot episode, when the cab pulls onto
the George Washington Bridge, Jeannie leaps from the car and bursts into song.
Cars screech to a halt, initiating the predictable chain reaction of fender bend-
ers. Traffic backs up. The police come. Jeannie, of course – given sitcom logic
– has one
two transitions – one from a sort of capitalism towards a communist planned and command economy, and then back to a type of capitalism with private property in the means of production and markets as the major coordinating mechanism. It is precisely this second episode which is has been known as “the
interpret the most important docu- ments, The R o a d to T e r r o r is a highly valuable collection. Getty, Naumov, and Sher provide a wealth o f new information and perspectives on what will remain one o f the most mysterious, tragic, and disturbing episodesin all history. Anyone seriously inter- ested
the destruction of the city, the destruction of
the nearby Migdal-Shechem, and finally Abimelech's death by a woman in
the course of the siege of Thebez. The plot is made of several episodes that
evolve one after another, amounting together to the history of the hero.
Even a superficial reading of
the scope of possible uses of the hero.
Without the constraint of the truth, the legendary national fits perfectly well into the chain of equivalent replacements of particular frustrations of the people, as shown by Ernesto Laclau (2005: 130–132) . There is no problem in translating one demand of a
. . . steppe" with a geo- graphical range extending across "most of temperate Eurasia," it ends up being in fact largely a primer on a series of episodes of Eurasian migration. It has facts galore, but the point of it all does not really come across. The book,is organized into an introduction, conclusion, and