Cinema, Law, and the State in Asia
List Price: $95.00
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan
Binding: Trade Cloth
Size: 5.75" wide x 8.75" long x 0.75" tall
This book crosses the conventional border between the analysis of on-screen and off-screen intersections of law and cinema.nbsp; It not only addresses the representation of law on screen (for example, through discussions of how lawyers, police, and prisons are depicted, or how courtroom sequences function as narratives), but also focuses on how the state shapes and regulates cinema.nbsp; The volume addresses the distinct contexts of China, India, Japan, Korea, the Philippines, and Vietnam, along with an integrative introduction that puts the essays and themes into context for scholars and students alike.
Mark Sidel is Professor of Law, Faculty Scholar, and Lauridsen Family Fellow at the University of Iowa.
|List of Contributors|
|Introduction Cinema, Law, and the State in Asia|
|Cinema, Citizenship, and the Illegal City|
|Bombay Bhai: The Gangster in and behind Popular Hindi Cinema|
|Sex in the Transnational City: Discourses of Gender, Body, and Nation in the "New Bollywood"|
|Islamic "Terrorism" and Visions of Justice in Khalid Mohamed's Fiza|
|The Poverty of Justice; Postcolonial Condition and Representations of Justice in Contemporary Philippine Cinema|
|Shadowboxing with the Censors: A Vietnamese Woman Directs the War Story|
|Oshima Nagisa's Ai no korida Reconsidered: Law, Gender, and Sexually Explicit Film in Japanese Cinema|
|Freedom of Thought and National Security Law in Recent South Korean Cinema: The Road Taken (Seontaek) and Its Genre|
|Did Qiu Ju Get Good Legal Advice?|
|Blood in the Bathroom: Shanghai Triad as Gangster Noir|
|Chinese Lawyers on the Silver Screen|
|Playing with Inrertextuality and Contexruality: Film Piracy On and Off the Chinese Screen|
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