Neta Kleine (she/her) completed her MA in Foreign Literatures at Ben-Gurion University. Her MA thesis explores Mina Loy’s and Marina Tsvetaeva’s poetics of pain through the prism of disability and queer critique, tracing the somatic nature of artistic production and consumption. Neta is interested in modernist representations of the agonized, diseased, or otherwise defamiliarized body, particularly in relation to contemporary reading methodologies, poetic form, and translation.
Modernism and the avant-garde; 20th century poetics; feminist and queer theory; disability studies; affect theory; embodiment; translation
BA in Foreign Literatures and Linguistics, Ben Gurion University of the Negev, 2019
MA in Foreign Literatures, Ben Gurion University of the Negev, 2022
Hebrew, English, Russian