FF:FAVz018 Placing the Audience - Informace o předmětu

FAVz018 Placing the Audience in Cinema History

Filozofická fakulta
podzim 2009
0/0/0. 5 kr. Doporučované ukončení: k. Jiná možná ukončení: zk.
Professor Jeffrey Klenotic (přednášející)
doc. Mgr. Lucie Česálková, Ph.D. (náhr. zkoušející)
doc. Mgr. Pavel Skopal, Ph.D.
Ústav filmu a audiovizuální kultury - Filozofická fakulta
Kontaktní osoba: doc. Mgr. Lucie Česálková, Ph.D.
Omezení zápisu do předmětu
Předmět je nabízen i studentům mimo mateřské obory.
Předmět si smí zapsat nejvýše 120 stud.
Momentální stav registrace a zápisu: zapsáno: 0/120, pouze zareg.: 0/120, pouze zareg. s předností (mateřské obory): 0/120
Mateřské obory
předmět má 19 mateřských oborů, zobrazit
Cíle předmětu
This series of lectures examines the history of American cinema from the ground up, using the theoretical framework of cultural studies and the analytical methods of spatial history to explore the social experience of audiences, the cultural meanings of cinema attendance, and the distribution of exhibition sites through space and time. The series begins with a review of traditional approaches to film audiences and exhibition, and then proceeds with several historically specific and geographically grounded case studies. The final lectures introduce geographic information system technology (GIS) and discuss the potential of GIS analysis and visualization methods for a spatial history of cinemas and audiences. The temporal focus of the lectures will range from early cinema to cinema of the 1920s and 1930s.
  • Lecture One: Reading: Robert C. Allen, Relocating American Film History: The Problem of the Empirical, Cultural Studies 20:1 (2006), pp. 48-88. Paul G. Cressey, The Motion Picture Experience as Modified by Social Background and Personality, American Sociological Review 3 ltrch (August 1938), pp. 516-525. Lecture Two: Reading: Kathryn H. Fuller, You Can Have the Strand in Your Own Town: The Struggle Between Urban and Small-Town Exhibition in the Picture Palace Era, in At the Picture Show: Small-Town Audiences and the Creation of Movie Fan Culture (Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press, 1996). Roy Rosenzweig, From Rum Shop to Rialto, in Eight Hours for What We Will: Workers and Leisure in an Industrial City, 1870-1920 (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1983). Lecture Three: Reading: Richard Butsch, American Movie Audiences of the 1930s, International Labor and Working-Class History 59 (2001), pp. 106-120. Richard Maltby, On the Prospect of Writing Cinema History From Below, Tijdschrift voor Mediageschiedenis 9:2 (2006), pp. 74-96. Lecture Four: Reading: Paul G. 0 Cressey, The Community--A Social Setting for the Motion Picture, in Children and the Movies, eds. Garth S. Jowett, Ian C. Jarvie and Kathryn H. Fuller (Cambridge: University of Cambridge, 1996). Richard deCordova, Ethnography and Exhibition: The Child Audience, the Hays Office, and Saturday Matinees, Camera Obscura 23 (1990), pp. 91-107. Lectures Five and Six: Reading: Robert C. Allen, The Place of Space in Film Historiography, Tijdschrift voor Mediageschiedenis 9:2 (2006), pp. 15-27. Using GIS to Visualize Historical Data, In: Ian N. Gregory and Paul S. Ell, Historical GIS: Technologies, Methodologies and Scholarship, chapter 5 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007). LaDona Knigge and Meghan Cope, Grounded Visualization: Integrating the Analysis of Qualitative and Quantitative Data Through Grounded Theory and Visualization, Environment and Planning A 38 (2006), pp. 2021-2037. Anne Kelly Knowles, ed., Placing History: How Maps, Spatial Data and GIS Are Changing Historical Scholarship (Redlands, California: ESRI Press, 2008).
Výukové metody
Přednáška rozvíjející schopnost analyzovat význam prostoru projekce filmu v historickém vývoji kinematografie. Předpokládá domácí studium předepsané literatury.
Metody hodnocení
Full time students: 100% presence at the lectures is required. Distance students: two absences are tolerated. Colloquium: written test.
Vyučovací jazyk
Informace učitele
Monday, December 7: Screening 13.20 - 14.50 ("The Purple Rose of Cairo," USA, 1985) Monday, Decemnber 7: Lecture #1 15.30 - 17.00, Lecture #2 17.30 - 19.00 Tuesday, December 8: Lecture #3 10.00 - 11.30, Lecture #4 11:45 - 13.15 Wednesday, December 9: Lecture #5 10.00 - 11.30, Lecture #6 15.00 - 16.30 Bloková výuka zahraničních hostů probíhá v průběhu jednoho týdne. Přednášky kurzů s každotýdenní výukou, které se budou překrývat s výukou hostů, se nekonají. Jeffrey Klenotic is an Associate Professor of Communication Arts, University of New Hempshire, Manchester, and teaches courses in film history, cultural history, cinema studies and media studies. In 1997, he received the UNH Manchester Excellence in Teaching Award. In 2005, he received a University of New Hampshire Faculty Scholars Award. His essays on cinema history and historiography have been published in academic journals, editied anthologies, and encyclopedias. He is currently developing a research tool on moviegoing and cultural geography that takes the form of an interactive map, or Geographic Information System (GIS). GIS is an integrative information technology that enables one to search multiple databases composed of diverse mediums. Originally from Western Pennsylvania, Dr. Klenotic studied at Pennsylvania State University, receiving a B.A. in Rhetoric. He went on to study Film and Cultural Studies at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, earning an M.A. and Ph.D. in Communication. For more information about Professor Klenotic's research activities, you can visit him on the web http://www.jeffklenotic.com.
Další komentáře
Studijní materiály
Poznámka k ukončení předmětu: Full time students: 100% presence at the lectures is required. Distance students: two absences are tolerated.
Předmět je vyučován jednorázově.
Výuka probíhá blokově.

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