References in periodicals archive ?
Bigo (2007) also analyses political discourses surrounding immigration detention by refocusing Foucault's interpretation of the panoptican.
The theme of the 'gaze' returns again in the second novel of the trilogy in Barker's variation of Foucault's Panoptican prison.
Through community, mobility, and accumulation, the palimpsestuous improvised staging of the audio walks refuse the disciplinary structure of Foucault's Panoptican in Discipline and Punish, the "segmented, immobile, frozen place"(195) wherein "[e]ach individual is fixed in place[;] [a]nd if [anyone] moves, [they do] so at the risk of [.
Women became like the inmates of the panoptican, self-policing subjects, with selves committed to a relentless self-surveillance.
The fantasy of promise is akin to an invisible-absent master, whose function is to regulate and normalize behavior, to encode desire, not unlike the ever-watchful, unseen eyes of the Protestant God (Weber, 1976) or Bentham's Panoptican (Foucault, 1978).
Detective fiction, Young explains provides the reader with a panoptican view of crime, as the reader sees, through the efforts of the detective, the criminal as a visible type.
49), an experience which he appropriately likens to that of Bentham's Panoptican.
Lyon (1993) describes the concept of an electronic Panoptican to be making increasingly frequent appearances within analyses of electronic surveillance, with researchers arguing that IT facilitates the ultimate realization of the panoptic, and that by means of electronic mediation, society itself becomes a panoptican prison.
The helicopters have the effect of a social, panoptican mobile enough to transform an entire metropolitan region into an "invisible prison.
Slow Club FOLK-rock duo Slow Club will be performing a free gig on Tuesday with French Wives in support at Glasgow's Britannia Panoptican, Britain's oldest surviving music hall, built in 1857.