Gender And Spanish Cinema by Steven MarshGender And Spanish Cinema by Steven Marsh

Gender And Spanish Cinema

EditorSteven Marsh, Parvati Nair

Hardcover | October 1, 2004

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What does the portrayal of gender in film reveal about Spanish society? To what extent and in what ways does cinema contribute to constructions of national and regional identity? How does gender interact with ethnicity, class, politics and history?Gender and Spanish Cinema addresses these questions and more in its examination of twentieth-century film. Defining 'gender' in its broadest sense, the authors discuss topics such as body, performance, desire and fantasy. Gender is not considered in isolation, but is discussed in relation to nationalism, race, memory, psychoanalyisis and historical context. The chapters are wide-ranging, dealing with subjects such as Buuel, cinema under Franco, 1950s melodrama and Pedro Almodvar.Bringing together leading academics from the UK, US and Spain, this volume examines the diversity of gender representation in Spanish cinema through a range of genres. A filmography and illustrations enhance the text.
Steven Marsh is Lecturer in Film and Media Studies, New York University in Madrid Parvati Nair is Lecturer in Hispanic Studies, Queen Mary, University of London As of August 2004: Stephen Marsh--Assistant Professor of Spanish and Film Studies at the University of South Carolina.
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Title:Gender And Spanish CinemaFormat:HardcoverDimensions:240 pages, 8 × 5 × 1 inPublished:October 1, 2004Publisher:BloomsburyLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:1859737862

ISBN - 13:9781859737866

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Table of Contents

Introduction--Steven Marsh and Parvati Nair * Between the Phobic Object and the Dissident Subject--Julián Daniel Gutiérrez-Albilla * Costume, Identity, and Spectator Pleasure in Historical Films of the Early Franco Period--Jo Labanyi * Masculinity, Monuments and Movement--Steven Marsh * Madness, Queenship and Womanhood in Orduña's Locura De Amor (1948) and Aranda's Juana la Loca (2001)--Celia Martín Pérez * New Sexual Politics in the Cinema of the Transition to Democracy--Alejandro Melero * Borderline Men--Parvati Nair * A Psychoanalysis of La Mujer Mas Fea de Mundo (1999)--Eva Parrondo Coppel * Gender and Spanish Horror Film--Tatjana Pavlovic * Heterosociality in Segunda Piel (Gerardo Vera, 2000) and Sobreviviré (Alfonso Albacete and David Menkes, 1999)--Chris Perriam * ¡Victoria?--Rob Stone * Theatricality, Melodrama, and Stardom in El ltimo Cuplé--Kathleen M. Vernon * Radio Free Folklóricas--Eva Woods

Editorial Reviews

A most welcome contribution to contemporary film studies ... both tremendously well-written and concise, its sheer readability also stands as one of its strongest achievements.