From the Editor

From the Editor Marlene P. Soulsby From the Editor In this issue we look both to the past and to the future, and remind ourselves of the continuum and the process that is KronoScope . Memory is the frame that begins and ends the sec- tion of articles. Beginning with the words of J.T. Fraser, we remember Lord Young of Dartington, a social advocate and writer, whose life and work have furthered understanding, interdisciplinary discourse and the pursuit of knowledge. In 1986 he shared a vision of a yearly publication dedicated to the study of time. Now KronoScope carries forward that vision and provides new opportunities for scholarly, scienti- fic and creative explorations of time-related matters. Ending with the words of Brian Aldiss in the poem, “Retrospection,” we recreate an experience of remem- bering that reflects on the nature of memory and of time itself. The articles that appear within this frame move the investigation of time forward by providing a wide range of perspectives, posing questions about the nature of time, the social, psychological and spiri- tual dimensions of temporality, and the literary expression of human attitudes towards time. KronoScope 2:1 (2002) © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2002 This issue http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Kronoscope Brill

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Abstract

Marlene P. Soulsby From the Editor In this issue we look both to the past and to the future, and remind ourselves of the continuum and the process that is KronoScope . Memory is the frame that begins and ends the sec- tion of articles. Beginning with the words of J.T. Fraser, we remember Lord Young of Dartington, a social advocate and writer, whose life and work have furthered understanding, interdisciplinary discourse and the pursuit of knowledge. In 1986 he shared a vision of a yearly publication dedicated to the study of time. Now KronoScope carries forward that vision and provides new opportunities for scholarly, scienti- fic and creative explorations of time-related matters. Ending with the words of Brian Aldiss in the poem, “Retrospection,” we recreate an experience of remem- bering that reflects on the nature of memory and of time itself. The articles that appear within this frame move the investigation of time forward by providing a wide range of perspectives, posing questions about the nature of time, the social, psychological and spiri- tual dimensions of temporality, and the literary expression of human attitudes towards time. KronoScope 2:1 (2002) © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2002 This issue

Journal

KronoscopeBrill

Published: Jan 1, 2002

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