In the first installment of a four-part series on the 2015 New York Film Festival, Martha P. Nochimson argues that Kyoshi Kurosawa’s Journey to the Shore and Miguel Gomes’ Arabian Nights trilogy dissolve the boundaries between life and death, then and now, and here and there.
This year a number of the initial screenings have left me wondering whether they can conceivably get any better.
Steve McQueen’s vision of the invention of slavery in 12 Years a Slave complements J.C. Chandor’s image of the fantasy of a heroic white elite in All is Lost.
As part of an ongoing partnership between the University of Wisconsin-Madison’s Antenna and SCMS’s Cinema Journal, Stefania Marghitu gives a first-hand report straight from the 21st anniversary of Console-ing Passions at De Montfort University in Leicester, UK.
The Generation(s) of Television Studies symposium, held at the University of Georgia, made visible just how influential Horace Newcomb has been to the field.
Reconsidering the delicate work of tweeting about others’ scholarship, the necessity of establishing best practices for conference tweeting, and the value of digital labor.
The final installment of a two-part report on Berlinale 2013, paying particular attention to some of the less publicized, more experimental projects.
Part one of a two-part report on Berlinale 2013, an extensive, well-organized, festival centered on the Potsdamer Platz.
It’s the kind of delicious irony that we broadcast historians relish: in order to move boldly into the future and expand on the cutting edge of communications technology, Cinema Journal has started a radio show. Aca-Media (officially: “Cinema Journal Presents…
Our fourth, and final collaboration with the Society for Cinema & Media Studies to review the New York Film Festival concludes with a discussion of Amor, Night Across the Street, and Holy Motors.
Our third post on New York Film Festival 2012 is a collaboration with the Society for Cineman & Media Studies, and reviews three films from the festival: NO, Ginger and Rosa, and Not Fade Away.