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Abstract: The Hollywood blacklist evolved out of and impacted on a complex set of economic conditions. This essay focuses on the ways
in which certain collusive strategies put in place to control the industry workforce in 1947 enabled the studios to regain
control over the entertainment marketplace after the Second World War.
Harry M. Benshoff
Abstract: The intersection of racial identity and narrative structure in blaxploitation horror films produced a potential critique of
both social and generic racism, as well as a significant variation in how the genre classically figures normality and monstrosity.
Abstract: The difficulties in watching David Lynch's "Lost Highway" stem from the unique way in which the film distinguishes between
desire and fantasy. Whereas most films depict a seamless continuity between the two impulses, "Lost Highway" separates them,
revealing how fantasy serves as a respite from the ambiguity of desire.
Abstract: By focusing on genre, landscape, and gender in relation to Mexican national identity, a close reading of Alex Cox's 1992 Mexican
road movie, "Highway Patrolman (El patrullero)," reveals the complexities and contradictions of contemporary transnational,
Susan E. Linville
Abstract: "Courage Under Fire" (1996) goes a long way toward affirming the goal of gender and racial integration in the contemporary
armed services, but it is also defined by images, elisions, and subtexts that point equivocally to other historical and cultural
vantage points, perspectives that erode and destabilize the film's overtly forward-looking vision.
Robert Lang, Anne Morey