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Type(s) de contenu et mode(s) de consultation : Texte. Image fixe : sans médiation

Auteur(s) : Maurice, Alice  Voir les notices liées en tant qu'auteur

Titre(s) : The cinema and its shadow [Texte imprimé] : race and technology in early cinema / Alice Maurice

Publication : . - Minneapolis, Minn. ; London : University of Minnesota Press, 2013

Description matérielle : xi, 268 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm

Comprend : Introduction: embodying cinema ; Performing body, performing image: race and the boundaries of early cinematic narrative ; Face, race, and screen: close-ups and the transition to the feature film ; Recasting shadows: race, image, and audience ; "Cinema at its source": synchronizing race and sound in the early talkies ; Conclusion: red, white, and blue: digital cinema, race, and avatar.

Note(s) : Includes filmography. - Includes bibliographical references (pages 225-256) and index
The Cinema and Its Shadow argues that race has defined the cinematic apparatus since the earliest motion pictures, especially at times of technological transition. In particular, this work explores how racial difference became central to the resolving of cinematic problems: the stationary camera, narrative form, realism, the synchronization of image and sound, and, perhaps most fundamentally, the immaterial image--the cinema's "(Bshadow," which figures both the material reality of the screen image and its racist past. Discussing early "(Brace subjects," Alice Maurice demonstrates that these films influenced cinematic narrative in lasting ways by helping to determine the relation between stillness and motion, spectacle and narrative drive. The book examines how motion picture technology related to race, embodiment, and authenticity at specific junctures in cinema's development, including the advent of narratives, feature films, and sound. In close readings of such films as The Cheat, Shadows, and Hallelujah!, Maurice reveals how the rhetoric of race repeatedly embodies film technology, endowing it with a powerful mix of authenticity and magic. In this way, the racialized subject became the perfect medium for showing off, shoring up, and reintroducing the cinematic apparatus at various points in the history of American film. Moving beyond analyzing race in purely thematic or ideological terms, Maurice traces how it shaped the formal and technological means of the cinema

Sujet(s) : Race -- Au cinéma  Voir les notices liées en tant que sujet
Point de vue (cinéma)  Voir les notices liées en tant que sujet
Films muets  Voir les notices liées en tant que sujet

Indice(s) Dewey : 791.436 529 (23e éd.)  Voir les notices liées en tant que sujet

Numéros : ISBN 9780816678044 (cloth) (acid-free paper). - ISBN 0816678049 (cloth) (acid-free paper). - ISBN 9780816678051 (pbk.). - ISBN 0816678057 (pbk.)

Notice n° :  FRBNF43641983 (notice reprise d'un réservoir extérieur)

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