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[9780292742062.jpg]<http://bit.ly/Xr7I3d>Film Genre Reader IV<http://bit.ly/Xr7I3d>
Edited by Barry Keith Grant
From reviews of the third edition:
"Film Genre Reader III lives up to the high expectations set by its predecessors, providing an accessible and relatively comprehensive look at genre studies. The anthology's consideration of the advantages and challenges of genre studies, as well as its inclusion of various film genres and methodological approaches, presents a pedagogically useful overview."―Scope
Since 1986, Film Genre Reader has been the standard reference and classroom text for the study of genre in film, with more than 25,000 copies sold. Barry Keith Grant has again revised and updated the book to reflect the most recent developments in genre study. This fourth edition adds new essays on genre definition and cycles, action movies, science fiction, and heritage films, along with a comprehensive and updated bibliography. The volume includes more than thirty essays by some of film's most distinguished critics and scholars of popular cinema, including Charles Ramírez Berg, John G. Cawelti, Celestino Deleyto, David Desser, Thomas Elsaesser, Steve Neale, Thomas Schatz, Paul Schrader, Vivian Sobchack, Janet Staiger, Linda Williams, and Robin Wood.
Barry Keith Grant is Professor in the Department of Communications, Popular Culture, and Film at Brock University. He is the author or editor of many books, including Film Genre: From Iconography to Ideology and The Dread of Difference: Gender and the Horror Film.
University of Texas Press
104 b&w photographs
December 2012 766pp 9780292742062 PB £19.99 now only £13.99 when you quote CS213TFILM<http://bit.ly/Xr7I3d> when you order
[http://www.utexas.edu/utpress/comps/gugfil.gif]<http://bit.ly/11Tkq0w>Film in the Middle East and North Africa<http://bit.ly/11Tkq0w>
Edited by Josef Gugler
This is the first study to cover cinemas from Iran to Morocco. Nine essays present the region’s major national cinemas, devoting special attention to the work of directors who have given image and voice to dissent from political regimes, from patriarchal customs, from fundamentalist movements, and from the West. These country essays are complemented by in-depth discussions of eighteen films that have been selected for both their excellence and their critical engagement with pressing current issues. The introduction provides a comprehensive overview of filmmaking throughout the region, including important films produced outside the national cinemas. The long history of Iranian cinema, its international renown, and the politics of directors confronting the state, earns it a special place in this volume. The other major emphasis is on the Israel/Palestine conflict, featuring films by Palestinian directors, Israelis, and an Egyptian working in Syria.
Josef Gugler is Professor Emeritus of Sociology at the University of Connecticut, where he continues to teach on the cinemas of the Middle East and Africa. A late convert to film studies, he is the author of African Film: Re-Imagining a Continent. He served as a member of the jury for long fiction films at Pan Africa International, Montreal, 2010.
University of Texas Press
54 b&w photographs, 2 tables
February 2012 383pp 9780292737563 PB £23.99 now only £16.79 when you quote CS213TFILM<http://bit.ly/11Tkq0w> when you order
[9780292737532.jpg]<http://bit.ly/YYKRRt>Left of Hollywood<http://bit.ly/YYKRRt>
Cinema, Modernism, and the Emergence of U.S. Radical Film Culture
In the 1930s as the capitalist system faltered, many in the United States turned to the political Left. Hollywood, so deeply embedded in capitalism, was not immune to this shift. Left of Hollywood offers the first book-length study of Depression-era Left film theory and criticism in the United States. Robé studies the development of this theory and criticism over the course of the 1930s, as artists and intellectuals formed alliances in order to establish an engaged political film movement that aspired toward a popular cinema of social change. Combining extensive archival research with careful close analysis of films, Robé explores the origins of this radical social formation of U.S. Left film culture.
Chris Robé is Assistant Professor of Film and Media Studies at Florida Atlantic University. He has published essays in Cinema Journal, The Velvet Light Trap, Framework, and Jump Cut. He is also a frequent contributor to the online journal Pop Matters.
University of Texas Press
38 b&w Photographs
February 2012 308pp 9780292737532 PB £19.99 now only £13.99 when you quote CS213TFILM<http://bit.ly/YYKRRt> when you order
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