History Main / OlderThanRadio

31st Jan '18 8:34:55 AM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* FrankensteinsMonster: The TropeNamer

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* FrankensteinsMonster: The TropeNamerTropeNamer appears in ''Literature/{{Frankenstein}}'', Creator/MaryShelley, 1818 (reprinted in 1823, and republished with edits in 1831)
28th Jan '18 3:16:11 AM Ezclee4050
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* BandOfRelatives: [[https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hutchinson_Family_Singers The Hutchinson Family Singers]], one of the first American vocal groups to achieve nationwide fame, in the 1840s.
24th Jan '18 6:23:53 PM jamespolk
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* SendInTheSearchTeam: ''How I Found Livingstone'' by Henry Morton Stanley, 1871
20th Jan '18 11:05:23 AM Malady
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* WhenIWasYourAge: Typical in societies when a culture changes as a result of new technology, enough to result in a [[TheGenerationGap Generation Gap]] like the one from the GrandUnifiedTimeline/FirstIndustrialRevolution, in contrast with the gradually shifting {{Generation Xerox}}s that came before.

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* WhenIWasYourAge: Typical in societies when a culture changes as a result of new technology, enough to result in a [[TheGenerationGap Generation Gap]] like the one from the GrandUnifiedTimeline/FirstIndustrialRevolution, UsefulNotes/IndustrialRevolution, in contrast with the gradually shifting {{Generation Xerox}}s that came before.
29th Dec '17 3:19:12 AM mirisu92
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* YourTerroristsAreOurFreedomFighters: ''Literature/ThePrivateMemoirsAndConfessionsOfAJustifiedSinner'', by James Hogg, 1824
28th Dec '17 7:01:27 AM mirisu92
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* FilmNoir: The literary forbears that inspired the genre began to coalesce in the 19th century, evolving out of disparate elements such as GothicHorror and gritty realist fiction, which became more relevant in an age of accelerating urban growth, and with it, urban poverty and crime. Sensation novels set in VictorianBritain (and especially VictorianLondon) appeared in the mid-1800s (e.g. ''Literature/LadyAudleysSecret'', by M.E. Braddon, or works like ''Literature/TheWomanInWhite'' by Wilkie Collins), but they had equivalents elsewhere, like the works of Paul Feval, which depicted the seediness of 19th-century Paris.

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* FilmNoir: The literary forbears that inspired the genre began to coalesce in the 19th century, evolving out of disparate elements such as GothicHorror and gritty realist fiction, which became more relevant in an age of accelerating urban growth, and with it, urban poverty and crime. Sensation novels with labyrinthine plots set in VictorianBritain (and especially VictorianLondon) appeared in the mid-1800s (e.g. ''Literature/LadyAudleysSecret'', by M.E. Braddon, or works like ''Literature/TheWomanInWhite'' by Wilkie Collins), but they had equivalents elsewhere, like the works of Paul Feval, Creator/PaulFeval, which depicted the seediness of early 19th-century Paris.Paris. Meanwhile, the developing field of psychology provided closer and deeper looks into human minds, including those of criminals, with novels like ''Literature/CrimeAndPunishment'' examining its characters' minds more minutely.
28th Dec '17 6:56:29 AM mirisu92
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Added DiffLines:

* FilmNoir: The literary forbears that inspired the genre began to coalesce in the 19th century, evolving out of disparate elements such as GothicHorror and gritty realist fiction, which became more relevant in an age of accelerating urban growth, and with it, urban poverty and crime. Sensation novels set in VictorianBritain (and especially VictorianLondon) appeared in the mid-1800s (e.g. ''Literature/LadyAudleysSecret'', by M.E. Braddon, or works like ''Literature/TheWomanInWhite'' by Wilkie Collins), but they had equivalents elsewhere, like the works of Paul Feval, which depicted the seediness of 19th-century Paris.
12th Nov '17 5:21:09 PM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* HaveYouTriedNotBeingAMonster: The original literary version of "Literature/TheLittleMermaid" has been [[https://www.themarysue.com/little-mermaid-queer-subtext/ interpreted]] to represent Creator/HansChristianAndersen's inability to be with the man he loved.

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* HaveYouTriedNotBeingAMonster: The original literary version of "Literature/TheLittleMermaid" (1837) has been [[https://www.themarysue.com/little-mermaid-queer-subtext/ interpreted]] to represent Creator/HansChristianAndersen's inability to be with the man he loved.
12th Nov '17 5:16:09 PM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* HaveYouTriedNotBeingAMonster: The original literary version of "Literature/TheLittleMermaid" has been [[https://www.themarysue.com/little-mermaid-queer-subtext/ interpreted]] to represent Creator/HansChristianAndersen's own love for a man who he was unable to be with.

to:

* HaveYouTriedNotBeingAMonster: The original literary version of "Literature/TheLittleMermaid" has been [[https://www.themarysue.com/little-mermaid-queer-subtext/ interpreted]] to represent Creator/HansChristianAndersen's own love for a man who he was unable inability to be with.with the man he loved.
11th Nov '17 6:25:53 PM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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Added DiffLines:

* HaveYouTriedNotBeingAMonster: The original literary version of "Literature/TheLittleMermaid" has been [[https://www.themarysue.com/little-mermaid-queer-subtext/ interpreted]] to represent Creator/HansChristianAndersen's own love for a man who he was unable to be with.
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