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To browse Academia. English abstract: How can we approach the interaction between body and city as political? This article moves through a sequence of cases in which bodies - groups, crowds, or swarms of people - have affected the public space of Copenhagen around First, election day is investigated for its contradictory spectacle of the public egalitarian crowd and the singular subject of the secret ballot.
The analysis then turns to political marches of the period, considering the way participants in these marches produced and appropriated their routes during the intensified political tensions of the s and s. The strange phenomenon of New Year riots at City Hall Square and the anarchist attack on the Stock Exchange, as the final examples, serve to show a pattern of bodily agency, on a scale from the least to the most contested crowdings.
In this way, the article seeks to locate the body in the discussion of public space in cultural history that has for some time been focusing on materiality. Anna Shumaylova. Michaela Wuensch. Veronika Sossau. Michael Schillmeier. Hans-Heinrich Bass. China trat im Dezember der Welthandelsorganisation bei. Lutz Sauerteig. Igor Eberhard. In the beginning, heavily-tattooed people were showcased, later they were stigmatized, expelled from public places and killed in the Third Reich.
Exposing the skin of women was unconventional especially to the middleclasse civil society at the end of the 19th century, which insisted on women covering their whole body. The tattooed circus women not only showed much of their skin, but it was also covered with colorful and exotic pictures. In this paper promotional postcards and photographs of circus women held at the Walter Schönfeld collection in Heidelberg are examined.
These cards and photographs are significant ethnohistorical sources because they were used as a means of self-promotion. As such, they offer valuable insights into the way in which the tattooed circus women perceived and represented themselves to the outside world.