Australian Cinema after Mabo
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Australian Cinema After Mabo is the first comprehensive study of Australian national cinema in the 1990s. Using the 1992 Mabo decision as a starting point, it looks at how the Mabo decision, where the founding doctrine of terra nullius was overruled, has destabilised the way Australians relate to the land. It asks how we think about Australian cinema in the post Mabo era, and what part it plays in the national process of reviewing our colonial past and the ways in which settlers and indigenous cultures can co-exist. Including The Tracker, Kiss or Kill, The Castle, Love Serenade and Yolngu Boy among numerous others, this book highlights turning points in the shaping of the Australian cinema since Mabo. It is essential reading for anyone studying Australian cinema and for those interested in the ways in which land politics has impacted upon the way we imagine ourselves through cinema.
List price: $47.99
Copyright year: 2004
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Publication date: 10/27/2004
Size: 6.25" wide x 9.00" long x 0.50" tall
|Australian Cinema and the History Wars|
|Backtracking after Mabo|
|Home and abroad in Moulin Rouge, The Dish and Lantana|
|Elites and battlers in Australian Rules and Walking on Water|
|Mediating memory in Mabo - life of an Island Man|
|Landscape and belonging after Mabo|
|Aftershock and the desert landscape in Heaven's Burning, The Last Days of Chez Nous, Holy Smoke, Serenades, Yolngu Boy, The Missing|
|Coming from the country in Heartland, Cunnamulla and Message from Moree|
|Coming from the the city in The Castle, Vacant Possession, Strange Planet and Radiance|
|Grief, Trauma and Coming of Age|
|Lost, stolen and found in Rabbit-Proof Fence|
|Escaping history and shame in Looking for Alibrandi, Head On and Beneath Clouds|
|Sustaining grief in Japanese Story and Dreaming in Motion|