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Shailene Woodley Reflects on “S–tty” Chapter Post Aaron Rodgers Split
ERIC Number: EJ1354424
Record Type: Journal
Abstractor: As Provided
Cultural Authenticity within Adaptation: Two Gesar Themed Children’s Books
Children’s Literature in Education, v53 n4 p411-424 Dec 2022
Gesar (“ge sar”) is a warrior-like king in the realm of Ling (“gling”) and the protagonist of a voluminous folkloric poem that many Tibetan bards have performed for centuries. With Gesar’s increasing fame in modern times, the orature has become a quintessential representation of Tibetan culture. This paper compares two children’s books that draw on the Gesar tradition, “Tibetan Heroic Epic: Gesar Children’s Literature Collection” (“gling ge sar sgrung gi byis pa’i rtsom rig dpe tshogs”) and “Gesar Epic: Hor-Ling Battle” (“ge sar rgyal po’i sgrung hor gling gyul ‘gyed”). The two books approach the relationship between adaptation and authenticity differently, with “Tibetan Heroic Epic” adhering to textual renditions of the orature, while “Gesar Epic” significantly transforms the ancient tradition. The latter is more accessible for children. As much as the editors of “Tibetan Heroic Epic” aspire to present an authentic Tibetan tradition to children, their method of literal transcription is unappealing and unsuccessful. The problem of “Tibetan Heroic Epic” mainly lies in a flawed understanding of cultural authenticity. Culture, when alive and thriving, is mobile and fluid. Hence, the authenticity of culture is not about keeping a tradition unchanged from the past to the future. With Gesar’s adaptation in children’s literature as an example, the author argues that cultural authenticity is not an imagined reservoir of immutability. Instead, authenticity is generated from changes made by people who know and own that particular culture.
Publication Type: Journal Articles; Reports – Descriptive
Education Level: N/A
Authoring Institution: N/A
Identifiers – Location: China
Grant or Contract Numbers: N/A
The film, produced in the summer of 2020, documents the impact of social justice issues in the league and the players’ and teams’ decision to take action with several boycotts in the wake of George Floyd’s murder by the police and the rise of “Black Lives Matter” movement.
“Game Change Game” is a production of the National Basketball Players Association (NBPA), the player-led union representing the 450 professional basketball players in the NBA. The film was made during the Summer of 2020, when the pandemic and social justice reckoning consumed the national discourse. Through personal footage shot by players and interviews with a range of thought leaders, recording artists, and journalists, the documentary chronicles how NBA players came together and decided that “sitting on the bench was not an option” as they made the collective decision to confront and address social justice issues in America.
Players CJ McCollum, Jaylen Brown, Andre Iguodala, Malcolm Brogdon, Garrett Temple, Donovan Mitchell, JaVale McGee, Danny Green, Rudy Gobert, Matisse Thybulle, and Tobias Harris appear in the film along with legends Julius Erving, Oscar Robertson and Jerry West. Other noteworthy appearances include NBA coach and former player Doc Rivers. Stephen A. Smith, Nikole Hannah-Jones, Marc Spears, Killer Mike, as well as social justice activists and victims of police brutality. Voices from the NBPA leadership round out the cast, offering an insider’s perspective on the events of a basketball season unlike any other.
The film was created by Christina Norman, head of content for the NBPA’s Innovation Engine THINK450, and produced by Norman, Jonathan Lia of Good Company and Whitney Jackson. “Game Change Game” is a creative collaboration directed by Spike Jordan and Maxime Quoilin, who are known for their elevated, thought-provoking conceptual direction and ability to craft dynamic, breakthrough visuals.
“Game Change Game” is an integral part of THINK450’s content strategy, which focuses on amplifying the voices of the players and connecting them to audiences through storytelling.
In alignment with NBPA’s philanthropic initiatives, the Players Association invited members from local community-based grassroots basketball organizations to be their special guests at the “Game Change Game” Tribeca Film Festival premiere.