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Abstract: Dmitri Kirsanoff's "Menilmontant" poses an alternative to commercial cinema by foregrounding shock experience and by constructing
a narrative logic of the commodity based on loss and substitution.
Greg M. Smith
Abstract: A history of the preproduction, publicity, and partisan protest of "Blockade" (1938) reveals that popular culture institutions
create "encapsulated texts," selected portions of the text that enter into public debate.
Peter N. Chumo II
Abstract: In "Singin' in the Rain" (1952), dance and physical flexibility become metaphors for generic flexibility, the ability to move
among different forms of entertainment and survive Hollywood's transition to talkies.
Abstract: "Shivers" (1975) depicts a venereal parasite infecting both male and female characters, but the manner in which women are
victims as well as victimizers problematizes the function of the monster in this and other David Cronenberg films.
Abstract: In referring to issues of gender b(l)ending, Sally Potter's filmic version of Virginia Woolf's "Orlando" uses a neo-baroque
style of representation for its commentary on the postfeminist climate.
Robert Lang, Greg Martino