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Hello,

also "Requiem for a Dream."

Emily

On Sun, 14 Oct 2007, Timothy Shary wrote:

> Carol,
>
>   This is a great question that makes us all reconsider issues of "intensity" in films.  Given the films you cite as examples, I would also suggest the following:
>
>   The Machinist
>   Amores Perros
>   Hostel
>   Kuraingu furÓman / Crying Freeman (1988)... seems to inspire a lot of them
>   Shoot 'Em Up
>   Heaven (Tykwer's 2002 film)
>   Saw (given much attention, but rather lame as a franchise)
>
>   Just keep cross-referencing the movies your feel are part of this style on IMDb or other websites-- which our students do for "research"-- and you will find many more.
>
>   Best wishes,
>
>   Tim
>
> Dr. Timothy Shary
> Director of Film & Video Studies
> University of Oklahoma
>
>
>
>
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Film and TV Studies Discussion List on behalf of Carol Vernallis
> Sent: Sat 10/13/2007 3:38 PM
> To: [log in to unmask]
> Subject: [SCREEN-L] Intensified Films and Their Soundtracks
>
> I'm interested in sped-up, cut-up, prismatic and/or changeable contemporary
> films and their soundtracks (examples include Greengrass's The Bourne
> Ultimatum, Assayas's Clean, Neveldine's Crank, Scott's Domino, Gondry's
> Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, To's Full Time Killer, Akin's
> Head-On, and Antal's Kontroll).  My best way of finding out about these
> films has been through asking my students, but they've run out of
> suggestions.  Would you be willing to tell me which films you admire?  Feel
> free to contact me on the list or directly at [log in to unmask]
>
>
>
> Sincerely,
>
>
>
> Carol Vernallis
>
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>
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>

----
Online resources for film/TV studies may be found at ScreenSite
http://www.ScreenSite.org