Dear Screen-L subscribers,
SCREENING THE PAST Issue 21 is now online.
Special issue on Cinema/Theatre: Beyond Adaptation
Uploaded Friday, 20 July 2007
Guest Editors: Sam Rohdie and Des O'Rawe
Des O'Rawe, Introduction: Cinema/Theatre: Beyond Adaptation.
Charles Leary, The Return Home: John Cassavetes's Love Streams.
Sam Rohdie, Jacques Rivette: Va Savoir.
Des O'Rawe, Inviolable Attachments: Takeshi Kitano's Dolls.
Richard Rushton, Douglas Sirk's Theatres of Imitation.
Sean Redmond and Matt Wagner, The Eye of the Beckettian Present.
Donna Peberdy, Tongue-Tied: Film and Theatre Voices in David Mamet's Oleanna.
Chris Berry reviews Taiwan film directors: A treasure island.
Ina Bertrand reviews Americanizing the movies and "movie mad" audiences: 1910-1914.
Ina Bertrand reviews The tread of a white man's foot: Australian Pacific colonialism and the cinema, 1925-62.
Colin Crisp reviews Cahiers du Cinéma presents The Hollywood Interviews.
Colin Crisp reviews European cinema: face to face with Hollywood.
Colin Crisp reviews Film propaganda in Britain and Nazi Germany: World war II cinema.
Tom Crosbie reviews Hollywood and the culture elite: How the movies became American.
Jeannette Delamoir reviews Ghosts: Death's double and the phenomenon of theatre.
Anna Dzenis reviews Postcards from the cinema.
Tony Fonseca reviews Blue-Collar Hollywood: Liberalism, democracy, and working people in American film.
Mas Generis reviews History goes to the movies: studying history on film.
Heather Heckman reviews The musical as drama.
Roger Hillman reviews Depth of field: Stanley Kubrick film, and the uses of history.
D.B. Jones reviews Michael Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11: How one film divided a nation.
D.B. Jones reviews Jean-Luc Godard.
Martin Manning reviews Gaming: Essays on algorithmic culture.
Harriet Margolis reviews Adventures of a Hollywood secretary: Her private letters from inside the studios of the 1920s.
Benjamin McCann reviews Citizen Spielberg.
Violetta Petrova reviews Redrawing the map: The new European cinema.
Leland Poague reviews Alfred Hitchcock.
Daniel Ross reviews Feelings are facts: A life.
David Sanjek reviews Cinema and modernity.
David Sanjek reviews Pretend we're dead. Capitalist monsters in American pop culture.
Andrew Spicer reviews Manly Arts: Masculinity and nation in early American cinema.
Sharon Lin Tay reviews Deleuze, cinema and national identity: narrative time in national contexts.
Rick Thompson reviews Tunes for 'Toons: Music and the Hollywood cartoon.
Mike Walsh reviews An amorous history of the silver screen: Shanghai cinema, 1896-1937.
Mike Walsh reviews Chasing dragons: an introduction to the martial arts film.
Saige Walton reviews The cinema dreams its rivals: Media fantasy films from radio to the Internet.
Matt Wanat reviews American cinema of the 1940s: Themes and variations.
Matt Wanat reviews This wounded cinema, this wounded life: violence and utopia in the films of Sam Peckinpah.
June Werrett reviews Hollywood romantic comedy: states of the union, 1934-65.
Response/Letter to the Editor
Michael J. Fischer responds to Thomas Redwood's review of: Michael M. J. Fischer, Mute dreams, blind owls and dispersed knowledges: Persian poesis in the transnational circuitry. Durham & London: Duke University Press, 2004. This review was published in Issue 20.
Screen-L is sponsored by the Telecommunication & Film Dept., the
University of Alabama: http://www.tcf.ua.edu