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Tom Johnson. The New Biographical Dictionary of Film.
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The Horror Show Guide. Mike Mayo. Memorable Films of the Forties. New Light on Movie Bests. Award-Winning Films of the s. John McCarty. Horror Films of the s. John Kenneth Muir. Femme Noir. Karen Burroughs Hannsberry. John T. The Films of Robert Wise. Richard C.
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Paula Cantu. Fields Success Facts - Everything you need to know about W. Steve Spencer. Lynn Kear. William Shakespeare. The Quizmaster's Companion to Film and Television. Bill Hodgon. James Parish. Elaine A. Lon Chaney, Jr. Gary J. Forgotten Horrors 3: Dr. Turner's House of Horrors. Michael H. The Very Witching Time of Night.
Gregory William Mank. The Complete Idiot's Guide to Ventriloquism. Taylor Mason. The Women of Hammer Horror.
Matt Zoller Seitz. Its All Your Fault. Bill Robinson. The Best of Universal. Tony Thomas. Helen Mooney. Susan Shaw. Sixties Shockers. Mark Clark. BoNo Novosad. The Columbia Comedy Shorts. Ted Okuda. Ann Gilbert. Laura Buckner. Keep Watching the Skies! Bill Warren. Joan Duffy. Brandon Vasquez. Argentina is a dominant player in Latin American film, known for its documentaries, detective films, melodramas, and auteur cinema.
In the past twenty years, however, the country has also emerged as a notable producer of horror films. Jonathan Risner begins with an overview of horror film culture in Argentina and beyond. While keenly aware of global horror trends, Risner argues that these films provide unprecedented ways of engaging with the consequences of authoritarianism and neoliberalism in Argentina.
It offers original and innovative directions that will pave the way for new studies in different areas of film studies: the internationalization of horror that unfolds a problematic relationship between the United States and the Global South, the use of punk horror as a form of affect, and the development of new kinds of pleasures and displeasures in the spectator. The Encyclopedia of Japanese Horror Films. Although the horror genre has been embraced by filmmakers around the world, Japan has been one of the most prolific and successful purveyors of such films.
From science fiction terrors of the s like Godzilla to violent films like Suicide Circle and Ichi the Killer, Japanese horror film has a diverse history. While the quality of some of these films has varied, others have been major hits in Japan and beyond, frightening moviegoers around the globe. Many of these films—such as the Ringu movies—have influenced other horror productions in both Asia and the United States.
The Encyclopedia of Japanese Horror Films covers virtually every horror film made in Japan from the past century to date. In addition to major and modest productions, this encyclopedia also features entries on notable directors, producers, and actors. Each film entry includes comprehensive details, situates the film in the context and history of Japanese horror cinema, and provides brief suggestions for further reading. Although emphasizing horror as a general theme, this encyclopedia also encompasses other genres that are associated with this theme, including Comedy Horror, Science Fiction Horror, Cyber-punk Horror, Ero Guru Erotic Grotesque , and Anime Horror.
The Encyclopedia of Japanese Horror Films is a comprehensive reference volume that will appeal to both cinema scholars as well as to the many fans of this popular genre. Horror Films of the s. John Kenneth Muir. John Kenneth Muir is back! This time, the author of the acclaimed Horror Films of the s turns his attention to films from the s.
From horror franchises like Friday the 13th and Hellraiser to obscurities like The Children and The Boogens, Muir is our informative guide. The seventies were a decade of groundbreaking horror films: The Exorcist, Carrie, and Halloween were three. This detailed filmography covers these and more. Section One provides an introduction and a brief history of the decade. Beginning with and proceeding chronologically by year of its release in the United States, Section Two offers an entry for each film. Michael R. Giving deserved attention to nearly neglected films, this book covers early sound era features, serials and documentaries with genre elements of horror, science fiction and fantasy, from major and minor studios and independents.