Synonyms for bottomore or Related words with bottomore

pettegree              blanning              mallgrave              masselos              feenberg              evslin              mulgan              morphet              slusser              lelyveld              boellstorff              pildes              muecke              oldmeadow              cimbala              moreman              schudson              macfarquhar              cumyn              dillenberger              himka              vadeboncoeur              blaut              syrett              pateman              satloff              felstiner              tedlow              nickens              shambaugh              dorson              heilbroner              rorrison              macksey              aldcroft              rodker              maraniss              lamantia              condry              tedlock              linenthal              heilpern              wistrich              cotterrell              whitehorne              attwooll              inglesant              gunzenhauser              kenstowicz              hoffmeier             

Examples of "bottomore"
Thomas Burton Bottomore (8 April 1920, England – 9 December 1992, Sussex, England), usually known as Tom Bottomore and published as T.B. Bottomore, was a British Marxist sociologist.
Bottomore was a member of the British Labour Party.
The film was presumed lost until 2007, when the film scholar Stephen Bottomore identified a surviving print in the collection of the National Film and Television Archive in London. A print also survives at the Centre national de la cinématographie.
Bottomore was Secretary of the International Sociological Association from 1953 to 1959. He was a prolific editor and translator of Marxist works, notably his collections published in 1963: "Marx's Early Writings" and "Selected Writings in Sociology and Social Philosophy".
The first manifestations of this branch of criticism would be intellectuals like Lewis Coser, Ralf Dahrendorf, David Lockwood, John Rex, C.W. Mills, Tom Bottomore and Alvin Gouldner among other.
Bottomore edited and contributed to numerous journals of sociology and political science, and edited "A Dictionary of Marxist Thought" in 1983 and co-edited (with William Outhwaite) "The Blackwell Dictionary of Twentieth century Social Thought" published posthumously in 1993.
Animation historian Paul Wells described "Lusitania" as "a seminal moment in the development of the animated film" for its combination of documentary style with propagandist elements, and considered it an example of animation as a form of Modernism. Steve Bottomore called the film "he most significant cinematic version of the disaster". A review in "The Cinema" praised the film, especially the scene in which the first torpedo explodes, which it called "more than reality".
The film also provides an early example of an on-screen chase, of the type that would become particularly popular from 1903 onwards, in a trend prompted by British productions such as "A Daring Daylight Burglary" and "Desperate Poaching Affray". Film historian Stephen Bottomore has stated that with this work, "Smith helped invent the chase film", by offering a "model for the chases in numerous British and other films in the years that followed".
Fromm portrayed Marx as a humanist and existentialist thinker, and compared Marxism to Zen Buddhism. He praised "Reason and Revolution" (1941), one of Herbert Marcuse's books on Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, and provided selections from several of Marx's works, including a translation of the "Economic and Philosophic Manuscripts of 1844" by Tom Bottomore, professor at the London School of Economics. Fromm briefly discussed the view of Marxist philosopher György Lukács, noting that in "History and Class Consciousness" (1923) Lukács viewed Marx as an "eschatological thinker."
British Film Institute researcher Stephen Bottomore in "Who's Who of Victorian Cinema: A Worldwide Survey" suggested Albert Kirchner may be the person behind Lear and Co., a company in Egypt's capital Cairo, which faced prosecution for exporting pornographic pictures to Europe in the year 1901. Assuming Léar is Kirchner, in 1898 in the basement of the Olympia Theatre, he created a cinema. That same year, Gaumont Film Company, a French film production company bought all of his negatives. The cinema closed shortly after this and he died. The exact date of birth and date of death of Kirchner are not found in historical records.
He graduated from the University of Dhaka in 1944 with a B.A. (Hons), and an M.A. in 1946 with distinction in Political Science. He won the East Pakistan State Scholarship, which enabled him to go to the United States for higher studies. He studied simultaneously "Government" & "Sociology", and earned master's degree separately in both disciplines from Columbia University in 1953. For his brilliant performances, he won a Rockefeller Scholarship to go to the London School of Economics & Political Science where he was awarded a doctorate in Sociology under the supervision of Professor T. B. Bottomore in 1964. His thesis' title was, "The Modern Muslim Political Elite in Bengal" which was later published in extended version under the title, "The Dynamics of Bangladesh Society" by Vikas Publishing House Private Ltd. in 1980.
"Marx's Concept of Man" sold widely because the 1940s fashion for existentialism made Marx's early writings popular, according to political scientist David McLellan, who considered Fromm's work a typical example of the favorable reception of the young Marx. Alexander Welsh reviewed "Marx's Concept of Man" in "The New Republic". Philosopher Hazel Barnes compared Fromm's view of Marx and Marxism to that of philosopher Jean-Paul Sartre in the introduction to her 1963 translation of Sartre's "Search for a Method" (1957). Rainer Funk, author of a biography of Fromm, wrote that the "Economic and Philosophic Manuscripts of 1844" were published for the first time in English in Fromm's work, the translation by Bottomore having been done at Fromm's suggestion.
Marshall's analysis of citizenship has been criticised on the basis that it only applies to males in "England" (Note: England rather than Britain). Marxist critics point out that Marshall's analysis is superficial as it does not discuss the right of the citizen to control economic production, which they argue is necessary for sustained shared prosperity. From a feminist perspective, the work of Marshall is highly constricted in being focused on men and ignoring the social rights of women and impediments to their realisation. There is a debate among scholars about whether Marshall intended his historical analysis to be interpreted as a general theory of citizenship or whether the essay was just a commentary on developments within England. The essay has been used by editors to promote more equality in society, including the "Black" vote in the USA, and against Mrs. Thatcher in a 1992 edition prefaced by Tom Bottomore. It is an Anglo-Saxon interpretation of the evolution of rights in a "peaceful reform" mode, unlike the revolutionary interpretations of Charles Tilly, the other great theoretician of citizenship in the twentieth century, who bases his readings in the developments of the French Revolution.
In his review published in the "Early Popular Visual Culture", cinema historian Stephen Bottomore called it a significant book and appreciated the "Japanisme touches" given to its design by the publisher. He wrote that the book was "extremely well researched" and would be a very useful resource for students of Japanese-American issues. He stated that the book "[did] much to rehabilitate [the] important transnational star [Hayakawa]." Sachiko Mizuno wrote in the "The Journal of Asian Studies " that Miyao had "dynamically [mobilized] rich English and Japanese primary sources". She called the book an "unparalleled contribution" and "an exemplary model for bridging the fields of cinema studies, Asian American studies, and Japanese studies". Matthew Mizenko wrote in "Pacific Affairs", "Accessibly written and replete with impeccable scholarship and incisive analysis, Miyao's book constitutes a major contribution to film studies, Asian-American studies and cultural studies." Freda Freiberg wrote in the journal "Asian Studies Review", "This book is a welcome addition to the literature on Orientalism, romance and the Yellow Peril in the Hollywood Cinema" and appreciated Miyao's bilingualism, assiduous research and wide-ranging scholarship.