Literature and the Visual Media, Volumen58
John Plunkett, Grahame Smith, Oliver C. G. Harris, Carol Watts, Mark Bould, Judie Newman, Deborah L. Madsen
DS Brewer, 2005 - 193 páginas
Fiction and film interrelate closely to each other, and the specially commissioned essays in this volume all consider different aspects of this relationship. Beginning with discussions of Dickens and Victorian literature, the contributors, all leading scholars in this field, demonstrate how visual devices like the magic lantern caught the interest of writers and affected their choice of subject and method. The impact of the cinema on the British modernists is then discussed, and the remaining essays provide detailed case studies on such subjects as Hemingway, Updike, and the depiction of women in contemporary fiction and film.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
adaptation American Angels appear argued attempt become begins Bradbury's called characters cinema close critics cultural death described Dickens discussion effect English English Studies essay example experience face feel feminine Fiction Figure film film's follows gives hand Harry Hemingway Hemingway's Illustrated imagination interest James John kill Killers kind later light literary literature living London look magic means memory method mind Montag movie moving narrative nature noir novel object observation once opening optical original panorama past Picture play popular possible present produced published reader refers reflection relation represented reveal scene Science screen sense sequence shows social society songs sound space spectacle story Studies suggest takes thing thought tion Traveller Truffaut turn University Press Updike violence visual voice woman women writing York