Watership Down

Watership Down

Perspectives On and Beyond Animated Violence

Bloomsbury Publishing Plc






15 a 20 dias

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List of Illustrations List of Tables Notes on Contributors Acknowledgements Introduction: Watership Down in context Catherine Lester (University of Birmingham, UK) Part I: Bringing the Warren to Life 1. 'We consider the conduct of this film highly unsatisfactory and unprofessional': Film finances and Watership Down Llewella Chapman (University of East Anglia, UK) and James Chapman (University of Leicester, UK) 2. Revisiting the production of Watership Down through the Arthur Humberstone Animation Archive Klive Humberstone (Independent Researcher, UK), Nigel Humberstone (Independent Researcher, UK) and Chris Pallant (Canterbury Christ Church, UK) 3. 'Trying to Eat Grass that isn't There': Unearthing A lapine corpus in Richard Adams' Watership Down and its film adaptation R. Grider (Independent Scholar, USA) Part II: Animal Stories 4. Animating utopia: Aesthetic instability and the revolutionary gaze in the film adaptation of Watership Down Lisa Mullen (University of Cambridge, UK) 5. 'Whenever They Catch You, They Will Kill You': Human-animal conflict in 1970s British children's cinema Noel Brown (Liverpool Hope University, UK) 6. They watered ship down: Eco-doom and ecopedagogy in adaptations of Watership Down and The Animals of Farthing Wood Hollie Adams (Independent researcher, UK) 7. Watership Down under: When rabbits came to Australia Dan Torre (RMIT University, Australia) and Lienors Torre (Deakin University, Australia) Part III: Aesthetics of Sound and Image 8. 'English pastoral melodies': the traditions and connotations of Angela Morley's musical score for Watership Down Paul Mazey (Independent Scholar, UK) 9. 'I know now. A terrible thing is coming': Watership Down, music and/as horror Leanne Weston (University of Warwick, UK) 10. Pastel dreams and crimson nightmares: Colour, aesthetics and Watership Down Carolyn Rickards (Independent Scholar, UK) 11. Prince with a thousand faces: Shifting art-styles and the depiction of violence in Watership Down Sam Summers (Middlesex University, UK) Part IV: Affective Encounters with the Rabbit 12. Drawing blood: The forms and ethics of animated violence in Watership Down Josh Schulze (University of Michigan, USA) 13. 'Won't somebody please think of the bunnies?': Watership Down, rabbit horror and 'suitability' for children Catherine Lester (University of Birmingham, UK) 14. Mourning Hazel-rah Catherine Sadler (Independent Scholar, UK) Guide to Further Research Index
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Martin Rosen; Bright Eyes; rabbits; British cinema; animation history; film production; reception; music; context; ethics; aesthetics of animated violence; environmental themes; political; Richard Adams; bunnies; children's films