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June 2010, Week 1

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Subject:
From:
Britta Feyerabend <[log in to unmask]>
Reply To:
Film and TV Studies Discussion List <[log in to unmask]>
Date:
Mon, 7 Jun 2010 07:12:35 +0200
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Hi MIchael,

sounds like Woody Allen's "Play It Again, Sam" is what you are looking  
for. Not only is the movie screen a major part of protagonist Allan  
Felix's life (he's a film critic and therefore criticized and left by  
his wife, who accuses him of being - instead of a doer, a watcher) and  
the movie begins with the screening of "Casablanca," the blurring  
between reality and fiction becomes more and more complex as Felix  
begins to interact with Bogey in "real life"...

Greetings,
Britta



Am 06.06.2010 um 16:07 schrieb Frank, Michael:

> PURPLE ROSE OF CAIRO
>
> HITCHCOCK'S SABOTAGE -- dealt with in detail by susan smith in her  
> splendid book on hitchcock
>
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Film and TV Studies Discussion List [mailto:SCREEN- 
> [log in to unmask]] On Behalf Of W. McCarthy
> Sent: Friday, June 04, 2010 10:13 AM
> To: [log in to unmask]
> Subject: [SCREEN-L] incorporation of TV/cinema screen into cinema  
> narrative
>
> I wonder if someone would be kind enough to direct me toward any  
> studies --
> or even mere lists of examples -- which have been made of the  
> incorporation
> of images of a TV (and/or cinema) screen into a film's narrative --  
> screen
> within a screen, that is. What I have chiefly in mind are complex  
> examples
> such as Arturo Ripstein's AsŪ es la vida, Stone's Any Given Sunday,
> Cronenberg's Videodrome, Dassin's Dream of Passion, etc., in which the
> screen's images are somehow integral to (or make ironic comment  
> upon) the
> on-going narrative. In Any Given Sunday, e.g., Wyler's 1959 Ben-Hur  
> plays on
> a screen in order to produce an ironic atmosphere in a key scene.  
> However,
> any instance, even incidental, in which a TV or film screen is  
> incorporated
> would interest me.
>
> Gratefully,
> Bill McCarthy
>
> ----
> Screen-L is sponsored by the Telecommunication & Film Dept., the
> University of Alabama: http://www.tcf.ua.edu
>
> ----
> For past messages, visit the Screen-L Archives:
> http://bama.ua.edu/archives/screen-l.html

********************
Dr. Britta Feyerabend
Department of English and Linguistics
American Studies
Johannes Gutenberg-Universitšt Mainz
Jakob Welder-Weg 18
D-55099 Mainz
Deutschland/Germany

E-mail: [log in to unmask]
Tel: +49-(0)6131-3925691
Fax: +49-(0)6131-3925577


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