Theorizes the racialized structures of inequality that pervade theater and the arts.
Part of The Library of Performing Rights (P3041)
A comprehensive resource of key writings on early cinema, addressing filmmaking practice, film form, style and content, and the ways in which silent films were exhibited and understood by their audiences, from the beginnings of film in the late nineteenth century to the coming of sound in the late 1920s.
The contributors to this book, writing from a variety of subject disciplines and interests, explore a range of the uses of autobiography from the nineteenth-century to the present day, and from Africa, USA, the Middle East, France, New Zealand, as well as Britain.
This text explores how performers offer conscious-and unconscious-portrayals of the spectrum of age to their audiences. It considers a variety of media, including theatre, film, dance, advertising, and television, and offers critical foundations for research and course design, sound pedagogical approaches, and analyses.
Part of the Know How: The Study Room Guide on Live Art Live Art and working with older individuals and communities. (P3140)
See Pop Trauma DVD: D1793
Includes contributions by editors as well as Dinah Birch, Alicia Ostriker, Wendy Webster, Michelle Cliff, Alice Walker. This item is part of the Study Room Guide on Performance, Politics, Ethics and Human Rights by Adrien Sina (P0661)