This issue is archived at JSTOR. If your institution has a subscription, you can read articles using the below links.
Abstract: The rhetoric of multiple identification in "Stella Dallas" (1937) promotes a welfare ethic of redistribution by suggesting
that the sympathetic response of charity can substitute for a more pointed critique of consumer capitalism.
Douglas Sadao Aoki
Abstract: Because the female bodybuilder in "Pumping Iron II: The Women" is constituted by being posed, she is the subject par excellence.
This article considers that filmic subject through a logic of sex, strength, and semiotics.
Abstract: This article traces the transformation of the early television program "The Goldbergs" (1949-56) from an ethnic working-class
sitcom into a suburban middle-class "domestic melodrama" in the "Father Knows Best" mold, thereby challenging received notions
regarding the ethnic working-class sitcom's "legitimizing function" for early commercial television.
Steven N. Lipkin
Abstract: Docudrama justifies its arguments by establishing connections between actuality and filmic re-creation. Three basic means
of relating data and claims--models, sequences, and interactions--encourage such connections between document and drama, the
known and the speculative. Twentieth Century-Fox's cycle of postwar semidocumentaries provides a precedent for persuasive
strategies characteristic of today's film and television docudramas.
Robert Lang, Greg Martino