|Framegrab from Ohayo/Good Morning (Yasujiro Ozu, 1959), an image of the ‘in-between’ as analysed by Andrew Klevan in the inaugural issue of LOLA.|
A big day! Film Studies For Free is delighted to relay the news that Girish Shambu has just published at his blog: LOLA, a new online film journal edited by Adrian Martin and Shambu, has just launched.
Below, FSFF also reproduces the wonderful table of contents which include some very hotly anticipated items, among many other must-read essays… So that’s what FSFF is heading off to do now: it must read them!
For once, the links below don’t take you straight to the item, but, instead, to the entry at girish‘s where you can find the full links as well as a brief summary of each article.
Congratulations, and many thanks, Adrian and Girish. Let all film scholars and cinephiles bless the birth of LOLA and all who sail in her!
- Joe McElhaney, “Contemporary Cinema?”
- William D. Routt, “Innuendo 1.5”
- Andrew Klevan, “Expressing the In-Between”
- Luc Moullet, “Ah Yes! Griffith was a Marxist!”
- Richard Porton, “WR: Mysteries of the Organism: Anarchist Realism and Critical Quandaries”
- Shigehiko Hasumi, “Fiction and the ‘Unrepresentable’: All Movies are but Variants on the Silent Film”
- Sylvia Lawson, “Out of the Mid-Century: History, Memory and Cinema”
- Stephen Goddard, “‘So, Did You See Me?’: Testimony, Memory and Re-Making Film History”
- Darren Tofts, “In My Time of Dying: The Premature Death of a Film Classic”
- Adrian Martin, “Dinosaurs, Babies and the Sound of Music”
- Justine Grace, “The Streets: Breaking out of the Black Box/White Cube in Rotterdam”
- Nicole Brenez, “F.J. Ossang: The Grand Insurrectionary Style”
- James Guida, “Stuck in the Mud: The Visions of Lucrecia Martel”
- David Phelps, “Think But This … 36 vues du Pic St-Loup”
- Elena Gorfinkel, “At the End of Cinema, This Thing Called Film”