The Red and the White: The Cinema of People's Poland
Wallflower Press, 2005 - 251
The Red and the White: The Cinema of People's Poland takes a fascinating look at the history of post-war Polish cinema, and how it was affected by the political, social and cultural upheavals throughout the period 1947-89. This timely study re-evaluates the legacy of Socialist Realism, the representation of the war, cinematic portrayals of national myth and cultural history, literary adaptation and surrealism, and discourses of exile and national identity. Although paying particular reference to the work of Krzysztof Kieslowski and Andrzej Wajda, this book considers the contribution of a wide range of filmmakers, including Jerzy Skolimowski, Krzysztof Zanussi, Agnieska Holland, Andrzej Munk, Jerzy Kawalerowicz, Wojciech Has and Roman Polanski. The volume also includes unique primary archival research into the role of state-sponsored censorship, and coverage of Polish-Jewish representations in film. Among the many films discussed are A Generation, Eroica, Ashes and Diamonds, Family Life, The Promised Land, The Hour Glass Sanatorium, Hands Up!, Decalogue 8, Europa, Europa and The Double Life of Veronique.
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Between Politics and Aesthetics
Typical Stories? Socialist? Realism?
Censorship in a Hall of Mirrors
Heroism MasculinityFeminisationandThe Polish School
Representing PolishJewish Relations
From the 1970s
Inne wydania - Wyświetl wszystko
actors Adventure in Marienstadt aesthetic Agnieszka Holland Aleksander Ford Andrzej Andrzej Wajda Andrzejewski Angry Harvest anti-Semitic apparent artist Ashes and Diamonds becomes camera censor censorship central characters Chelmicki colour course critics culture Cybulski death Decalogue deemed described dialectic director discourse double echo Everything for Sale film's filmmakers final freedom German Ghetto Hanka Haratyk hero heroism Holland Home Army ideological ironic irony Jacek Jerzy Jewish Jews Karol Kieslowski killing Korczak Kossecki Krystyna Krzysztof later Lotna Lukacs Maciek meanwhile metaphor Michalek novel particular Party perhaps Pilate Piotr Poland Poles Polish cinema Polish film Polish School political possible post-war Promised Land protagonist PZPR reality reflected renders Reymont's Romantic scene screen screenplay Script Assessment Commission sense shot Skolimowski socialism socialist realism Solidarity Soviet story suggests Szczuka Tadeusz Tadeusz Konwicki theme tion Toeplitz trauma trilogy Uprising viewers Wajda Wajda's film Warsaw Wertenstein work's Zofia