Dunkerque [Enregistrement vidéo] / un film de Christopher Nolan ; écrit par Christopher Nolan ; musique de Hans Zimmer ; prod. par Emma Thomas
Auteur:Nolan, Christopher, 1970-; Zimmer, Hans, musicien; Thomas, Emma Editeur:
[Neuilly-sur-Seine] : Warner Bros. Entertainment France
Sujet RERO - Fiction:Bataille de Dunkerque (1940)
- Guerre mondiale (1939-1945)
- [Films de guerre]
- [Films historiques]
- [DVD] Description:
"Des centaines de milliers de soldats anglais et alliés sont encerclés par les forces ennemies. Ils sont bientôt pris en étau entre la mer et les Allemands... L'histoire se déroule sur terre, en mer et dans les airs. Des avions Spitfire de la Royal Air Force prennent en chasse l'ennemi, tendant de protéger les hommes sans défense, coincés sur la plage. Entretemps, des centaines de petites embarcations pilotées par des civils et des militaires cherchent à rejoindre Dunkerque pour sauver les soldats. Une opération à haut risque et une véritable course contre la montre..."
"It is World War II, and Allied forces are under attack by Germany. The setting is Dunkirk, France, and their only hope for survival is evacuation. Along the way, the beauty and resilience of the human spirit is tested. Allied forces have been outmaneuvered and outnumbered, but somehow find it within themselves to start plotting their great escape. With so many factors in play, it seems as though they will never make it. But with a lot of strategy and a little luck, just one chance emerges."
Dès 12 ans
Tom Glynn-Carney ; Jack Lowden ; Harry Styles ; Aneurin Barnard ; James d'Arcy ; Barry Keoghan ; Kenneth Branagh ; Cillian Murphy ; Mark Rylance ; Tom Hardy ... et al.
Une prod. Syncopy, 2017
- Durée du film: ca. 102 min.
- Choix de langues: Français, anglais, italien, allemand. Sous-titres: Français, néerlandais
Classification:ge-heid-nc HEIDVD 3530 ge-heid 6.4 DUN meum beaux-arts, cinéma dew-meum 791.43 NOLA/5 No RERO:
When Will Collective Action Be Effective? Violent and Non-Violent Protests Differentially Influence Perceptions of Legitimacy and Efficacy Among Sympathizers
Thomas, Emma F, Louis, Winnifred R
Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, February 2014, Vol.40(2), pp.263-276
[Revue évaluée par les pairs]
Titre: From “I” to “We”: Different forms of identity, emotion, and belief predict victim support volunteerism among nominal and active supporters Auteur:Thomas, Emma F.; Rathmann, Lisa; Mcgarty, Craig Sujet:Volunteerism – Social Aspects; Description:
Understanding how to attract and maintain volunteers is crucial for the operation of victim support organizations. We propose that volunteerism can be understood in a similar way as collective action. Active ( = 99) and nominal supporters ( = 134) completed measures of identities (personal, social, and organizational), emotions (sympathy, outrage, and pride), and efficacy beliefs (self‐, group, and organizational). The results revealed a different pattern of predictors of volunteerism for the two samples. Among nominal supporters, commitment to volunteerism was predicted by personal identity (“I”), sympathy, and self‐efficacy; among the actively engaged, volunteerism was predicted by social identity (“we”), outrage, and self‐efficacy. These results suggest that engagement with volunteerism is associated with qualitatively different processes for those nominally versus actively supportive of volunteer efforts.
Fait partie de:
Journal of Applied Social Psychology, April 2017, Vol.47(4), pp.213-223
0021-9029 (ISSN); 1559-1816 (E-ISSN); 10.1111/jasp.12428 (DOI)
Titre: Resisting perspective-taking: Glorification of the national group elicits non-compliance with perspective-taking instructions Auteur:Berndsen, Mariëtte; Thomas, Emma F.; Pedersen, Anne Sujet:Identification
- Backlash Perspective-Taking
- Reactance Description:
Perspective-taking is often used to reduce prejudice towards disadvantaged or stigmatized outgroups. We took a different tack and tested the idea that the instruction to take another's perspective may induce reactance and (therefore) non-compliance amongst those who are prejudiced (i.e., those who glorify their national ingroup). Two studies showed that, amongst Australian glorifiers, the mere instruction to take the perspective of an asylum seeker elicited non-compliance. Study 1 (N = 117) and Study 2 (N = 330) demonstrated that glorifiers perceived asylum seekers as a realistic threat to Australian interests, indirectly promoting non-compliance with the perspective-taking instruction through prejudice against asylum seekers and psychological reactance against the perspective-taking instruction. Both studies indicated that, when instructed to take the perspective of an asylum seeker, reactance led glorifiers to respond from their own perspective. Study 2 also provides an experimental test of hypotheses by manipulating glorification. The findings highlight (1) that perspective-taking can elicit active resistance amongst those who glorify their national group and (2) the role of mode of identification as a point of origin in understanding the division in public attitudes towards refugees. •Glorifiers show reactance when instructed to take the perspective of asylum seekers.•Reactance explains the negative link between perceived realistic threat and task compliance.•Reactance led glorifiers to respond from their own perspective, enhancing non-compliance.•Without task instruction 40% of the glorifiers did engage in perspective-taking.
Fait partie de:
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, November 2018, Vol.79, pp.126-137
0022-1031 (ISSN); 10.1016/j.jesp.2018.07.007 (DOI)
Titre: “We Must Be the Change We Want to See in the World”: Integrating Norms and Identities through Social Interaction Auteur:Smith, Laura G. E.; Thomas, Emma F.; Mcgarty, Craig Sujet:Mass Movements
- Social Movements
- Collective Action
- Social Identity
- Political/Civic Participation Description:
In this article, we propose a social psychological mechanism for the formation of new social change movements. Here, we argue that social change follows the emergence of shared injunctive social norms that define new collective identities, and we systematically spell out the nature of the processes through which this comes about. We propose that these norms and identities are created and negotiated through validating communication about a normative conflict; resulting in an identity‐norm nexus (), whereby people become the change they want to see in the world. We suggest that injunctive norms are routinely negotiated, validated, and integrated with shared identity in order to create the potential to effect change in the world. Norms and identities need not be integrated or connected in this way, but the power of social actors to form new social movements to bring about sociopolitical change will tend to be severely limited unless they can bring about the integration of identity and action.
Fait partie de:
Political Psychology, October 2015, Vol.36(5), pp.543-557
0162-895X (ISSN); 1467-9221 (E-ISSN); 10.1111/pops.12180 (DOI)