SCREEN-L Archives

May 2021, Week 1


Options: Use Monospaced Font
Show Text Part by Default
Show All Mail Headers

Message: [<< First] [< Prev] [Next >] [Last >>]
Topic: [<< First] [< Prev] [Next >] [Last >>]
Author: [<< First] [< Prev] [Next >] [Last >>]

Print Reply
Flow Journal <[log in to unmask]>
Reply To:
Film and TV Studies Discussion List <[log in to unmask]>
Wed, 5 May 2021 12:57:13 -0500
text/plain (78 lines)
The journal is proud to announce the publication of issue 27.07. This
month's articles:

Caroline N. Bayne, "Everytown, USA, Everyshow, USA: *Riverdale* as
Intentionally Intertextual"

Exploring the intertexuality of The CW's Riverdale (2017–present), Caroline
N. Bayne focuses on the way that the series exploits the tension between
mid-century nostalgia and the darker teen pop culture of the 1980s and

María Elena Cepeda, "Selenidad 2.0: Dispatches from the Digital Sphere"

María Elena Cepeda discusses how Selena Quintanilla's legacy is constructed
in WBUR Boston/Futuro Studios' Anything for Selena podcast and Netflix's
Selena: The Series.

Dayna Chatman, "I Know That Song! Black Fans and the Familiarity of K-pop"

Dayna Chatman explores Black fans' reactions to R&B influences heard and
seen in K-pop music and videos.

Alfred L. Martin, "Surplus Blackness"

Alfred L. Martin, Jr. theorizes "surplus Blackness" in relation to the
treatment of Black audiences in the culture industries.

Orquidea Morales, "The Visceral in Latinx Horror"

By considering the visceral response Latinx viewers have to images of
terror, Orquidea Morales argues that we can expand the generic boundaries
of Latinx horror to include films that examine the violence of migration
and borders.

Lando Tosaya and Ralina Joseph, "A Look into Digital Blackface, Culture
Vultures, & How to Read Racism like Black Critical Audiences"

Lando Tosaya and Ralina L. Joseph illuminate some of the ways critical
Black audiences resist culture vultures, digital Blackface, and
performative activism.

*Flow* <> is a critical forum on television and
media culture published by the Department of Radio-Television-Film
<> at the University of Texas at Austin. *Flow*'s
mission is to provide a space where scholars and the public can discuss
media histories, media studies, and the changing landscape of contemporary



Managing Editors, Flow: A Critical Forum on Media and Culture

Dept. of Radio-Television-Film | Moody College of Communication | The
University of Texas at Austin

@FlowTV <>

Learn to speak like a film/TV professor! Listen to the ScreenLex