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eBook Red Women on the Silver Screen: Soviet Women and Cinema from the Beginning to the End of the Communist Era ePub

eBook Red Women on the Silver Screen: Soviet Women and Cinema from the Beginning to the End of the Communist Era ePub

by Maya Turovskaya,Oksana Bulgakova,Lynne Attwood

  • ISBN: 0044405618
  • Category: Performing Arts
  • Subcategory: Photo and Art
  • Author: Maya Turovskaya,Oksana Bulgakova,Lynne Attwood
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: HarperCollins (May 1, 1993)
  • Pages: 272
  • ePub book: 1799 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1365 kb
  • Other: mbr mobi rtf lrf
  • Rating: 4.9
  • Votes: 944

Description

Lynne Attwood (Author), Maya Turovskaya (Author), Oksana Bulgakova (Contributor) & 0 more. She points out that from the beginnings of the Soviet regime to its collapse, the Communists recognized film as an effective agent for social change.

Lynne Attwood (Author), Maya Turovskaya (Author), Oksana Bulgakova (Contributor) & 0 more. In the second half of her book, Attwood collects essays by several Soviet women film critics and interviews with some of the few women directors, writers, and camerawomen.

Did film promote women's equality? What role did women play in the creation The Soviet Union was the first country in the world to decree that women were fully equal to me.

How did film-makers interpret their new task? Did film promote women's equality? What role did women play in the creation of new female images? What does this tradition mean for women in film today?.

Red women on the silver-screen - soviet women and cinema from the beginning to the end of the communist era - attwood,L. oceedings{Graffy1993REDWO, title {RED WOMEN ON THE SILVER-SCREEN - SOVIET WOMEN AND CINEMA FROM THE BEGINNING TO THE END OF THE COMMUNIST ERA - ATTWOOD,L}, author {Julian Graffy}, year {1993} }. Julian Graffy. The Allen Institute for AIProudly built by AI2 with the help of our.

M. Turovskaya, ‘Ballada o soldate’, Novyi mir, no. 4, 1961, p. 24. oogle Scholar.

Red Women on the Silver Screen: Soviet Women and Cinema from the Beginning to the End of the Communist Era (London, 1993), pp. 75–6. 8. Woll, op. ci. p. 116; Woll identifies such an inversion of traditional gender roles as particularly typical of films dealing with the ‘Great Patriotic War’ (p. 92. M.

ON RUSSIAN & SOVIET CINEMA Attwood, Lynne (ed). Red Women on the Silver Screen: Soviet Women and Cinema from the Beginning to the End of the Communist Era. London: Pandora, 1993. Soviet cinema, past, present and future, Rusistika 3 (1991): 19-25. Soviet cinema: coming to terms with the past, Rusistika 7 (1993): 31-36 and 8 (1993): 2-18. Soviet cinema: women icons or individuals? Rusistika 9 (1994): 22-42 and 10 (1994): 2-13 and 11 (1995): 35-42. Soviet cinema war revisited, Rusistika 15 (1997): 19-34 and 16 (1997): 8-21.

By Lynne Attwood et al. San Francisco: Harper, 1993. Abstract views reflect the number of visits to the article landing page. Views captured on Cambridge Core between

Red Women on the Silver Screen: Soviet Women and Cinema from the Beginning to the End of the .

Red Women on the Silver Screen: Soviet Women and Cinema from the Beginning to the End of the Communist Era. Bloomington: Indiana University Press1993. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1993.

Digital cinema refers to the physical capture of images; e-cinema covers the whole chain, from production through . The Reading Passage "The end of the silver screen?" has six paragraphs A–F. Choose the correct heading for each paragraph from the list of headings below.

D. And what about the effects of the new medium? The main selling point of digital cinema is the high resolution and sharpness of the final image. Write numbers, i- ix, in boxes 28-33 on your answer sheet.

Atwood, Lynne with Maya Turovskaya et al. Red Women on the Silver Screen: Soviet . Red Women on the Silver Screen: Soviet Women and Cinema from the Beginning to the End of the Communist Er. . Beumers, Birgit, ed. Russia on Reels: The Russian Idea in Post-Soviet Cinema. New York & London: . Tauris & C. 1999. Th 23 October Reading Assignment: 11. Oksana Bulgakova, The Hydra of the Soviet Cinema: The Metamorphoses of the Soviet Film Heroine (Atwood, e. Red Women on the Silver Screen, 149-174) [note: the final page of the article (p. 174) is misplaced in the coursepack, falling after the title page to Birgit Beumers

Soviet Women and cinema from the beginning to the end of the Communist era, e.

Soviet Women and cinema from the beginning to the end of the Communist era, ed. L. Attwood, London, 1993, pp. 78-94. Russian Cinema: History, Politics, Society: Spring 2009 10 Faraday, G. Revolt of the Filmmakers. The Struggle for Artistic Autonomy and the Fall of the Soviet Film Industry, University Park, Pennsylvania, 2000 Golovskoy, V. with J. Rimberg. Behind the Soviet Screen.

The Soviet Union was the first country in the world to declare women equal to men. At the same time, cinema was emerging as the newest and most accessible form of popular entertainment, and as a powerful tool in propagandizing the Party line. This book looks at the interaction between these two phenomena: at the extent to which women's new status and roles were reflected and promoted on Soviet screens throughout the country's history.Part I, written by Lynne Attwood, provides an essential framework for readers unfamiliar with Soviet studies. It offers a lucid and lively account of the milestones in Soviet history, the importance of film within this history and the changing images and experiences of Soviet women within both cinema and society. In Parts II and III, women from the former Soviet Union - film critics, directors, camera-operators and script-writers - relate their own experiences in the film industry, and their responses to the images of women portrayed on screen. This crisply-written book, illustrated with evocative photographs from Soviet films, will provide readers with a real insight into the relationship between women and film in the Soviet Union.