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eBook Polish National Cinema ePub

eBook Polish National Cinema ePub

by Marek Haltof

  • ISBN: 157181275X
  • Category: Movies
  • Subcategory: Entertainment
  • Author: Marek Haltof
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Berghahn Books; 1 edition (April 1, 2002)
  • Pages: 318
  • ePub book: 1885 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1530 kb
  • Other: mbr mobi txt lit
  • Rating: 4.6
  • Votes: 666

Description

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Polish National Cinema has been added to your Cart. In his path-breaking book, Marek Haltof has identified and weaved together the multiple strands of historical, sociocultural, political and aesthetic influences which have shaped the evolution of this remarkable national cinema; and he has done so in a clear, forceful, lean and interesting style.

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Sources in English are especially scant. Nominated for the 2003 American "Theatre Library Award" "Sources in English on Polish cinema] are especially scant.

Marek Haltof is Assistant Professor in Film in the English Department at Northern Michigan University. This volume provides the first comprehensive study of the Polish national cinema from its beginnings to the year 2000. He published Peter Weir: When Cultures Collide (1996) and three books on cinema in Polish, including Australian Cinema: On the Screen Construction of Australia (1996) and Author and Art Cinema: The Case of Paul Cox (2001). He is also the author of two novels published in Poland. It reexamines, from a contemporary perspective, vital issues in the history of Polish cinema such as the Polish School phenomenon.

Marek Haltof is professor at Northern Michigan University in Marquette. He has published several books, among them Polish Film and the Holocaust: Politics and Memory (2012), The Cinema of Krzysztof Kieślowski: Variations on Destiny and Chance (2004) and Polish National Cinema (2002).

I can't be with those who throw stones at women and children. The first novel in a dazzling new trilogy about the women of the Old Testament by internationally bestselling author Marek Halter

I can't be with those who throw stones at women and children. It's beyond m. eyond my love for Ezra. The first novel in a dazzling new trilogy about the women of the Old Testament by internationally bestselling author Marek Halter. The story of Sarah-and of history itself-begins in the cradle of civilization: the Sumerian city-state of Ur, a land of desert heat, towering gardens, and immense wealth.

Marek Haltof's challenge in his newest cinema history book, Polish National Cinema, is to illustrate the presence of film throughout time and political transformation. He must explain how Polish cinema could exist even when Poland itself did not. He must take into consideration massive death and emigration as well as the destruction of equipment and archives.

Marek Haltof is Assistant Professor in Film in the English Department at Northern Michigan University

Marek Haltof is Assistant Professor in Film in the English Department at Northern Michigan University. Библиографические данные. Polish National Cinema. His recent books include the Historical Dictionary of Polish Cinema (2007), Australian Cinema: The Screen Construction of Australia (in Polish, 2005), The Cinema of Krzysztof Kieślowski: Variations on Destiny and Chance (2004), and Polish National Cinema (2002).

Marek Haltof is a genuine scholar, a historian who meticulously chronicles not only Polish film history, but all that has .

He is attentive to the details of motion pictures, able to discuss art films and genre movies with equal authority. Haltof's comprehensive, lucid, and refreshing critical history of Polish cinema significantly expands the existing literature on the topic in Englis. ssential for all serious libraries and very useful in the undergraduate or graduate classroom.

In the years since World War II, Poland has developed one of Europe's most distinguished film cultures. However, in spite of the importance of Polish cinema this is a domain in need of systematic study.

This book is the first comprehensive study of Polish cinema from the end of the 19th century to the present. It provides not only an introduction to Polish cinema within a socio-political and economic context, but also to the complexities of East-Central European cinema and politics.