Borders, Thresholds, Boudaries:

A Social History of Categorizations
Editie 1

The subjects of these essays range from the sixteenth to the twentieth centuries, from Hungary to France, from a localized case taken at a precise moment to a national evolution covering three centuries. Lees verder

Their themes -- spanning the religious, political, economic and juridical -- are just as varied. What could they have in common?
Principally, a collective approach, the approach of a research group focusing their lens on social history, beyond the differences of "specialties" and the periodizing of time that historians often favor. Bringing together documentation as close as
possible to the individual with an attention to the structures that these individuals actualize: this is the primary concern of the RHiSoP group of the CRH. We at the RHiSop practice a situated history of society making that can enounce or leave unspoken, affirm or dispute, hierarchies, categories and boundaries – the structures that we try to glimpse at the heart of this interplay of actors. We do not, however, restrict ourselves to what the actors themselves have to say about it. One of the
social modalities of these conflicts of classification is their translation into space (the space of borders, for instance, but also the infinitesimal space of precedence, greed, or inspections). This is the reason our volume pairs the study of borders and
boundaries, thus the study of thresholds and gradients. These are valuations by which spatial distinction is always a social construction as well. As a result, nothing is static, and the RHiSoP group focuses on tracking historical evolution, these moments where society-making allows room, in general conflictually, for the possibility of the reordering of structures.


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Gegevens


Uitgever
CRH Centre de recherches historiques
Redactiecoördinatie door
Isabelle Backouche, Fanny Cosandey, Marie-Elizabeth Ducreux, Christophe Duhamelle, Laurent Joly, Mathieu Marraud, Élie Haddad,
Collectie
Taal
Engels
Ondersteunende website
https://www.ehess.fr/fr/centre-recherches-historiques-crh
Ondersteunende website
https://journals.openedition.org/
Categorie uitgever
> Economische en sociale wetenschappen > Politieke en sociale wetenschappen > Sociologie
Categorie uitgever
> Filosofie, letteren, taalkunde en geschiedenis > Geschiedenis
Categorie uitgever
> Filosofie, letteren, taalkunde en geschiedenis
BISAC Subject Heading
HIS000000 HISTORY > SOC000000 SOCIAL SCIENCE
BIC subject category (UK)
J Society & social sciences
Onix Audience Codes
01 General / trade
CLIL (2013)
3377 HISTOIRE > 3080 SCIENCES HUMAINES ET SOCIALES, LETTRES
Voor het eerst gepubliceerd
01 juni 2021
Type werk
Monografie

Paperback


Publicatie datum
01 januari 2007
ISBN-13
9782874630903
Omvang
Aantal pagina's hoofdinhoud : 266
Code
77347
Formaat
14,5 x 20,5 x 1,4 cm
Gewicht
393 grams
Aanbevolen verkoopprijs
13,50 €
ONIX XML
Version 2.1, Version 3

Google Book Preview


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ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS.........................................9
FOREWORD........................................................11
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY........................................13
AUTHORS AND CONTRIBUTORS..........................15
CHAPTER 1
INTRODUCTION TO DIGITAL CINEMA AND
SECURITY...........................................................17
The Long Transition to Digital....................................20
Digital and Security in the Film Industry....................37
Goals..........................................................................45
CHAPTER 2
EUROPEAN CINEMA SPECIFICITY.........................47
Introduction...............................................................47
About European Cinema Fragmentation....................47
American Homogeneity versus European
Fragmentation...........................................................47
A Pan-European Future?.............................................49
CHAPTER 3
FROM CELLULOID TO DIGITAL IN EUROPE .........51
The Cinema Chain......................................................51
The Cinema Chain by Pairs........................................53
Pros and Cons with the Transition to Digital...............62
New Digital Distribution Models.................................65
CHAPTER 4
END-TO-END EUROPEAN DIGITAL CINEMA TRUST
MODEL................................................................69
Introduction...............................................................70
European Digital Cinema Model.................................78
Digital Cinema Security System Model.......................92
Conclusions..............................................................104
CHAPTER 5
DIGITAL CINEMA STANDARDS AND
SPECIFICATIONS...............................................111
DCI & SMPTE Functional Model................................111
DCI Security Specifications and SMPTE Standards...115
Trust Model with DCI/SMPTE....................................154
(Un)Completeness of DCI/SMPTE and Other Issues. .158
CHAPTER 6
THREAT ANALYSIS OF EUROPEAN DIGITAL CINEMA
.........................................................................163
Introduction.............................................................163
Context Analysis......................................................169
Threat Identification and Attack Trees.....................186
Conclusion...............................................................204
CHAPTER 7
BEYOND DCI & SMPTE: FULFILLING EUROPEAN
NEEDS..............................................................207
Financing and VPFs in European Context.................207
Europe Beyond DCI & SMPTE...................................213
End-to-End Digital Cinema Security.........................218
Watermarking and Fingerprinting............................223
Anti-Camcording......................................................228
DRM and Interoperability.........................................233
Archives...................................................................235
CHAPTER 8
CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS........237
Top Security Priorities for European Digital Cinema.238
Recommendations...................................................239
REFERENCES....................................................249