Cinephilia in the Age of Digital Reproduction: Film, Pleasure, and Digital Culture

Cinephilia in the Age of Digital Reproduction: Film, Pleasure, and Digital Culture

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780231162173
Publisher: Columbia University Press
Publication date: 05/29/2012
Pages: 256
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 9.10(h) x 0.70(d)
Age Range: 18 Years

About the Author

Scott Balcerzak is an Assistant Professor of Film and Literature in the Department of English at Northern Illinois University. He has published articles on film and performance for such journals as Camera Obscura and Post Script.

Jason Sperb is lecturer of film and media studies at Northwestern University. He is a member of the editorial board at Film Criticism and the author of A Frown Upside Down: Race, Convergence and the Hidden Histories of Disney's Song of the South (Austin, TX: University of Texas Press, 2012).

Table of Contents

Notes on Contributors viii

Acknowledgements xi

Introduction: Remapping Cinephilia Scott Balcerzak Jason Sperb 1

Histories Of Cinephilia

1 After The Revolution: On The Fate Of Cinephila James Morrison 11

2 The Virutual Spaces Of Civil Rights Steve Spence 28

3 Stag Films, Vintage Porn, and the Marketing of Cinecrophilia David Church 48

4 Bekind...Rewind/Or, The A-Zs of an American Off-Modern Cinephiloa Jason Sperb 71

International Cinephilias

5 In The Mood For Cinema: Wong Kar-Wai and the Diasporic Phantasmagor Catherine Russell 111

6 A Home ForCinephilia in Bernardo Bertolucci's the Dreamers Kristi McKim 132

7 A Little Infidelity: La Femme Infidèle Becomes Unfaithful Susan Felleman 143

Transmedia Cinephilias

8 Revisioning Critical Space in the Digital Age: Cinephilia, Blogging, and Criticism Ted Pigeon 163

9 Acadmic Blogging and Disciplinary Practice: Implications For Film and Media Studies Chris Cagle 178

10 The Kitsch Affect; Or, Simulation, Nostalgia and the Authenticity of the Contemporary CGI Film Greg Singh 192

11 Turn The Page: From Mise-En-Scéne to Dispositif Adrian Martin 215

Selected Bibliography 239

Index 247

What People are Saying About This

James Naremore

A bracingly intelligent anthology that signals the emergence of a new cultural formation. Theoretically well informed and engagingly readable, it dissolves distinctions between academics, journalists and enlightened amateurs, and it has a truly collaborative quality. Whatever changes the film medium may have undergone over the past two decades of digital technology and late capitalism, this volume proves that the love of cinema is renascent and as vital as ever.

James Naremore, Indiana University

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