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Framing Blackness: The African American Image in Film (Culture And The Moving Image) - Ed Guerrero
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Ed Guerrero:

Framing Blackness: The African American Image in Film (Culture And The Moving Image) - Paperback

ISBN: 1566391261

[SR: 85234], Paperback, [EAN: 9781566391269], Temple University Press, Temple University Press, Book, [PU: Temple University Press], Temple University Press, From D.W. Griffith's The Birth of a Nation to Spike Lee's Malcolm X, Ed Guerrero argues, the commercial film industry reflects white domination of American society. Written with the energy and conviction generated by the new black film wave, Framing Blackness traces an ongoing epic—African Americans protesting screen images of blacks as criminals, servants, comics, athletes, and sidekicks. These images persist despite blacks' irrepressible demands for emancipated images and a role in the industry. Although starkly racist portrayals of blacks in early films have gradually been replaced by more appealing characterizations, the legacy of the plantation genre lives on in Blaxpoitation films, the fantastic racialized imagery in science fiction and horror films, and the resubordination of blacks in Reagan-era films. Probing the contradictions of such images, Guerrero recalls the controversies surrounding role choices by stars like Sidney Poitier, Eddie Murphy, Whoopie Goldberg, and Richard Pryor. Throughout his study, Guerrero is attentive to the ways African Americans resist Hollywood's one-dimensional images and superficial selling of black culture as the latest fad. Organizing political demonstrations and boycotts, writing, and creating their own film images are among the forms of active resistance documented. The final chapter awakens readers to the artistic and commercial breakthrough of black independent filmmakers who are using movies to channel their rage at social injustice. Guerrero points out their diverse approaches to depicting African American life and hails innovative tactics for financing their work. Framing Blackness is the most up-to-date critical study of how African Americans are acquiring power once the province of Hollywood alone: the power of framing blackness. In the series Culture and the Moving Image, edited by Robert Sklar.

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Framing Blackness: The African American Image in Film (Culture And The Moving Image) - Ed Guerrero
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(*)

Ed Guerrero:

Framing Blackness: The African American Image in Film (Culture And The Moving Image) - Paperback

ISBN: 1566391261

[SR: 85234], Paperback, [EAN: 9781566391269], Temple University Press, Temple University Press, Book, [PU: Temple University Press], Temple University Press, From D.W. Griffith's The Birth of a Nation to Spike Lee's Malcolm X, Ed Guerrero argues, the commercial film industry reflects white domination of American society. Written with the energy and conviction generated by the new black film wave, Framing Blackness traces an ongoing epic—African Americans protesting screen images of blacks as criminals, servants, comics, athletes, and sidekicks. These images persist despite blacks' irrepressible demands for emancipated images and a role in the industry. Although starkly racist portrayals of blacks in early films have gradually been replaced by more appealing characterizations, the legacy of the plantation genre lives on in Blaxpoitation films, the fantastic racialized imagery in science fiction and horror films, and the resubordination of blacks in Reagan-era films. Probing the contradictions of such images, Guerrero recalls the controversies surrounding role choices by stars like Sidney Poitier, Eddie Murphy, Whoopie Goldberg, and Richard Pryor. Throughout his study, Guerrero is attentive to the ways African Americans resist Hollywood's one-dimensional images and superficial selling of black culture as the latest fad. Organizing political demonstrations and boycotts, writing, and creating their own film images are among the forms of active resistance documented. The final chapter awakens readers to the artistic and commercial breakthrough of black independent filmmakers who are using movies to channel their rage at social injustice. Guerrero points out their diverse approaches to depicting African American life and hails innovative tactics for financing their work. Framing Blackness is the most up-to-date critical study of how African Americans are acquiring power once the province of Hollywood alone: the power of framing blackness. In the series Culture and the Moving Image, edited by Robert Sklar.

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Framing Blackness: The African American Image in Film - Ed Guerrero
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Framing Blackness: The African American Image in Film - new book

ISBN: 9781566391269

ID: 978156639126

From D.W. Griffith''s The Birth of a Nation to Spike Lee''s Malcolm X, Ed Guerrero argues, the commercial film industry reflects white domination of American society. Written with the energy and conviction generated by the new black film wave, Framing Blackness traces an ongoing epic—African Americans protesting screen images of blacks as criminals, servants, comics, athletes, and sidekicks. These images persist despite blacks'' irrepressible demands for emancipated images and a role in the industry. Although starkly racist portrayals of blacks in early films have gradually been replaced by more appealing characterizations, the legacy of the plantation genre lives on in Blaxpoitation films, the fantastic racialized imagery in science fiction and horror films, and the resubordination of blacks in Reagan-era films. Probing the contradictions of such images, Guerrero recalls the controversies surrounding role choices by stars like Sidney Poitier, Eddie Murphy, Whoopie Goldberg, and Richard Pryor. Throughout his study, Guerrero is attentive to the ways African Americans resist Hollywood''s one-dimensional images and superficial selling of black culture as the latest fad. Organizing political demonstrations and boycotts, writing, and creating their own film images are among the forms of active resistance documented. The final chapter awakens readers to the artistic and commercial breakthrough of black independent filmmakers who are using movies to channel their rage at social injustice. Guerrero points out their diverse approaches to depicting African American life and hails innovative tactics for financing their work. Framing Blackness is the most up-to-date critical study of how African Americans are acquiring power once the province of Hollywood alone: the power of framing blackness. In the series Culture and the Moving Image, edited by Robert Sklar. Ed Guerrero, Books, Entertainment, Framing Blackness: The African American Image in Film Books>Entertainment, Temple University Press

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Framing Blackness: The African American Image in Film (Culture And The Moving Image) - Ed Guerrero
book is out-of-stock
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Framing Blackness: The African American Image in Film (Culture And The Moving Image) - used book

ISBN: 1566391261

ID: 4278542

From D.W. Griffith's The Birth of a Nation to Spike Lee's Malcolm X, Ed Guerrero argues, the commercial film industry reflects white domination of American society. Written with the energy and conviction generated by the new black film wave, Framing Blackness traces an ongoing epic-African Americans protesting screen images of blacks as criminals, servants, comics, athletes, and sidekicks. These images persist despite blacks' irrepressible demands for emancipated images and a role in the industry. Although starkly racist portrayals of blacks in early films have gradually been replaced by more appealing characterizations, the legacy of the plantation genre lives on in Blaxpoitation films, the fantastic racialized imagery in science fiction and horror films, and the resubordination of blacks in Reagan-era films. Probing the contradictions of such images, Guerrero recalls the controversies surrounding role choices by stars like Sidney Poitier, Eddie Murphy, Whoopie Goldberg, and Richard Pryor. Throughout his study, Guerrero is attentive to the ways African Americans resist Hollywood's one-dimensional images and superficial selling of black culture as the latest fad. Organizing political demonstrations and boycotts, writing, and creating their own film images are among the forms of active resistance documented. The final chapter awakens readers to the artistic and commercial breakthrough of black independent filmmakers wh african-american studies,history and criticism,humor and entertainment,movies,politics and social sciences,social sciences,specific demographics,theory Movies, Temple University Press

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Framing Blackness - Ed Guerrero
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Framing Blackness - new book

ISBN: 9781566391269

ID: f3cd6c47e567e1c12e406c257397c45b

The African American Image in Film Arguing that the commercial film industry reflects white domination of American society, this book traces an African Americans protesting screen images of blacks as criminals, servants, comics, athletes, and sidekicks. It also looks at the controversies surrounding role choices by stars like Sidney Poitier, Eddie Murphy, and Whoopie Goldberg. Bücher / Fremdsprachige Bücher / Englische Bücher 978-1-56639-126-9, Temple University Press,U.S.

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Details of the book
Framing Blackness PB
Author:

Guerrero, Ed

Title:

Framing Blackness PB

ISBN:

9781566391269

Arguing that the commercial film industry reflects white domination of American society, this book traces an African Americans protesting screen images of blacks as criminals, servants, comics, athletes, and sidekicks. It also looks at the controversies surrounding role choices by stars like Sidney Poitier, Eddie Murphy, and Whoopie Goldberg.

Details of the book - Framing Blackness PB


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781566391269
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1566391261
Paperback
Publishing year: 1993
Publisher: TEMPLE UNIV PR
255 Pages
Weight: 0,395 kg
Language: eng/Englisch

Book in our database since 07.05.2007 05:06:10
Book found last time on 02.03.2017 23:43:30
ISBN/EAN: 9781566391269

ISBN - alternate spelling:
1-56639-126-1, 978-1-56639-126-9

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