The Hidden Cinema: British Film Censorship in Action 1913-1972
Routledge, 2 באוג׳ 2005 - 216 עמודים
How does film censorship work in Britain? Jim Robertson's new paperback edition of The Hidden Cinema argues that censorship has had a far greater influence on British film history than is often apparent, creating the `hidden cinema' of the title. Robertson charts the role of the British Board of Film Censors, established in 1913, and the histories of a variety of noteworthy films including Battleship Potemkin and No Orchids for Miss Blandish and revealing how censorship continues to exert a marked influence on many important films - like the controversial A Clockwork Orange - some of which have now vanished from British screens altogether. This edition includes a brand new section on Bernardo Bertolucci's Last Tango in Paris, immediately engulfed in censorship wrangles on its release in 1972.
מה אומרים אנשים - כתיבת ביקורת
לא מצאנו ביקורות במקומות הרגילים
מהדורות אחרות - הצג הכל
allowed American April audiences Audrey Field August authorities Battleship Potemkin BBFC decision BBFC file BBFC records BBFC rejection BBFC scenarios BBFC’s Blackboard Jungle Britain British Board British film censorship certificate Channel Four chief censor cinema Clockwork Orange Columbia contemporary critics Crofts cuts Dadier death December despite Devils directed distributors Dracula early examiner’s favoured February film industry Film Society film’s full version gang German Grandier Green for Danger Hanna Harlech Harris Hays Office HMS Hampshire holds no print Home Office Home Secretary homosexuality ibid January July June Ken Russell Last Tango late later London March Miss Blandish mother murder Murphy Nazi NFA holds Nosferatu November nudity O’Connor October passed police political Potemkin pressure probably produced release Scarlet Street scene screen script September sequences sexual showing shown social story submitted television theme Trevelyan United Artists violence Watkins Wilkinson woman