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The Routledge International Handbook of Jungian Film Studies

Luke Hockley (Redaktør)

Winner of the IAJS award for best edited book of 2018!


The Routledge International Handbook of Jungian Film Studies weaves together the various strands of Jungian film theory, revealing a coherent theoretical position underpinning this exciting recent area of research, while also exploring and suggesting new directions for further study. Les mer
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Paperback
Paperback
Vår pris: 675,-

(Paperback) Fri frakt!
Leveringstid: Ikke i salg

Om boka

Winner of the IAJS award for best edited book of 2018!


The Routledge International Handbook of Jungian Film Studies weaves together the various strands of Jungian film theory, revealing a coherent theoretical position underpinning this exciting recent area of research, while also exploring and suggesting new directions for further study.


The book maps the current state of debates within Jungian orientated film studies and sets them within a more expansive academic landscape. Taken as a whole, the collection shows how different Jungian approaches can inform and interact with a broad range of disciplines, including literature, digital media studies, clinical debates and concerns. The book also explores the life of film outside cinema - what is sometimes termed 'post-cinema' - offering a series of articles exploring Jungian approaches to cinema and social media, computer games, mobile screens, and on-line communities.


The Routledge International Handbook of Jungian Film Studies represents an essential resource for students and researchers interested in Jungian approaches to film. It will also appeal to those interested in film theory more widely, and in the application of Jung's ideas to contemporary and popular culture.

Fakta

Innholdsfortegnelse

List of Contributors


Acknowledgements





Introduction


Luke Hockley





Theoretical Approaches - Section Editor: Catriona Miller


1) A Jungian textual terroir


Catriona Miller





2) Dionysus and textuality: Hockley's somatic cinema for a transdisciplinary film studies


Susan Rowland


3) Stick to the image? No thanks!


Eric Greene





4) Archetypal possibilities: meta-representations, a critique of von Franz interpretation of fairy tale genre focusing on Jean Cocteau's retelling of The Beauty and the Beast


Leslie Gardner





5) Human Beans and the flight from otherness: Jungian constructions of gender in film


Phil Goss





6) It's alive: The evolving archetypal image and Mary Shelley's Frankenstein


Elizabeth Nelson





7) Music in film: Its functions as image


Benjamin Nagari





8) Psychological images and multimodality in Boyhood and Birdman


Shara Knight








Applied Approaches - Section Editor: Helena Bassil-Morozow


9) Feminist film criticism: Towards a Jungian approach


Helena Bassil-Morozow





10) Teaching Jung in the academy: The representation of comic book heroes on the big screen


Kevin Lu





11) Horror and the sublime: Psychology, transcendence and the role of terror


Christopher Hauke





12) Hungry children and starving fathers: auteurist notions of father hunger in American Beauty


Toby Reynolds





13) Beyond the male hero myth in Clint Eastwood films


Steve Myers





14) True detective and Jung's four steps of transformation


Stephen Anthony Farah





15) Film futuristics: A forecasting methodology


Michael Glock





Transnational Approaches - Section Editor: Terrie Waddell


16) The Australian lost child complex in adaptation: Kurzel's Macbeth and Stone's The daughter


Terrie Waddell





17) Numinous images of a new ethic: A Jungian eiew of Kieslowski's The decalogue


Judith R. Cooper and August J. Cwik





18) The han cultural complex: Embodied experiences of trauma in New Korean Cinema


Amalya Layla Ashman





19) The outsider protagonist in American film


Glen Slater





20) Spirited Away and its depiction of Japanese traditional culture


Megumi Yama





21) Cold comforts: Psychical and cultural schisms in The Bridge and Fortitude


Alec Charles


22) Cultural hegemonies of forms and representations: Russian fairy tale women and Post-Jungian thought


Nadi Fadina





Clinical Approaches - Section Editor: Luke Hockley


23) Feeling film: Time, space and the third image


Luke Hockley





24) Getting your own pain: A personal account of healing dissociation with help from the film War Horse


Donald E. Kalsched


25) Healing the holes in time: Film and the art of trauma


Angela Connolly





26) Discovering the meaning of a film


John Beebe





27) Under the skin: Images as the language of the unconscious


Joanna Dovalis and John Izod





Approaches Post-Cinema - Section Editor: Greg Singh


28) Beyond the second screen: Enantiodromia and the running-together of connected viewing


Greg Singh





29) Anima ludus: Analytical psychology, phenomenology and digital gamesSteve Conway





30) Cinema without a cinema and film without film: the psychogeography of contemporary media consumption


Aaron Balick





31) Digital media as textual theory: Audiovisual, pictorial and data analyses of Alien and Aliens


Andrew McWhirter





32) A networked imagination: Myth-making in fan fic's story and soul


Leigh Melander





33) The unlived lives of cinema: Post-cinematic doubling, imitation and supplementarity


Kelli Fuery

Om forfatteren

Luke Hockley is Research Professor of Media Analysis at the University of Bedfordshire, UK. He is a practising psychotherapist and is registered with the United Kingdom Council for Psychotherapy (UKCP). Luke is joint Editor in Chief of the International Journal of Jungian Studies (IJJS) and Series Editor for Jung the Essential Guides (Routledge). His recent publications include: Jungian Film Studies: the Essential Guide (Routledge, 2016; co-authored with Helena Bassil-Morozow) and Somatic Cinema: the relationship between body and screen, a Jungian perspective. www.lukehockley.com