In this Book

Reclaiming the Archive
summary
Illustrates the rich relationship between film history and feminist theory.

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Series Page, Title Page, Copyright, Dedication
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  1. Contents
  2. pp. vii-ix
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  1. Acknowledgments
  2. pp. xi-xii
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  1. Introduction: Reclaiming the Archive: Archaeological Explorations toward a Feminism 3.0
  2. pp. 1-7
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  1. I. Gazing Outward: The Spectrum of Feminist Reception History
  1. 1. Unmasking the Gaze: Feminist Film Theory, History, and Film Studies
  2. pp. 17-31
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  1. 2. Les Belles Dames sans Merci, Femmes Fatales, Vampires, Vamps, and Gold Diggers: The Transformation and Narrative Value of Aggressive Fallen Women
  2. pp. 32-57
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  1. 3. “I wanted life to be romantic, and I wanted to be thin”: Girls Growing Up with Cinema in the 1930s
  2. pp. 58-73
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  1. 4. The “True Love” of Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton
  2. pp. 74-97
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  1. 5. “She Will Never Look”: Film Spectatorship, Black Feminism, and Scary Subjectivities
  2. pp. 98-125
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  1. II. Rewriting Authorship
  1. 6. Lois Weber, Star Maker
  2. pp. 131-153
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  1. 7. Reading as a Woman: The Collaboration of Ayako Wakao and Yasuzo Masumura
  2. pp. 154-175
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  1. 8. Women in the Nouvelle Vague: The Lost Continent?
  2. pp. 176-192
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  1. 9. Investigating an Interval: Sarah Bernhardt, Hamlet, and the Paris Exposition of 1900
  2. pp. 193-212
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  1. 10. Vision and Visibility: Women Filmmakers, Contemporary Authorship, and Feminist Film Studies
  2. pp. 213-230
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  1. 11. Black and White: Mercedes de Acosta’s Glorious Enthusiasms
  2. pp. 231-257
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  1. III. Excavating Early Cinema
  1. 12. Vitagraph Stardom: Constructing Personalities for “New” Middle-Class Consumption
  2. pp. 264-288
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  1. 13. Clara, Ouida, Beulah, et. al.: Women Screenwriters in American Silent Cinema
  2. pp. 289-308
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  1. 14. Making More than a Spectacle of Themselves: Creating the Militant Suffragette in Votes for Women
  2. pp. 309-328
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  1. 15. Visualizing the Modern Mexican Woman: Santa and Cinematic Nation-Building
  2. pp. 329-344
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  1. 16. Sisters in Rebellion: The Unexpected Kinship of Germaine Dulac and Virginia Woolf
  2. pp. 345-357
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  1. IV. Constructing a (Post)feminist Future
  1. 17. “Misty Water-Colored Memories of the Way We Were . . .”: Postfeminist Nostalgia in Contemporary Romance Narratives
  2. pp. 364-383
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  1. 18. On Cyberfeminism and Cyberwomanism: High-Tech Mediations of Feminism’s Discontents
  2. pp. 384-398
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  1. 19. The Birth of the Local Feminist Sphere in the Global Era: Yeoseongjang and “Trans-cinema”
  2. pp. 399-417
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  1. 20. The Future of the Archive: An Interview with Lynn Hershman Leeson
  2. pp. 418-429
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  1. Contributors
  2. pp. 431-434
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  1. Index
  2. pp. 435-460
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  1. Back Cover
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