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Lyubov Bugaeva Professor, St. Petersburg State University, Russia l.bugaeva@spbu.ru

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Rory Kelly Assistant Professor, University of Southern California in Los Angeles, USA roryk@ucla.edu

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Susan McCabe Professor, University of Southern California in Los Angeles, USA mccabe@usc.edu

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Janina Wildfeuer Assistant Professor, University of Groningen, the Netherlands j.wildfeuer@rug.nl

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Ana Hedberg Olenina. Psychomotor Aesthetics: Movement and Affect in Modern Literature and Film. New York: Oxford University Press, 2020, 416 pp., $36.95 (paperback), ISBN: 9780190051266.

Jennifer O'Meara. Engaging Dialogue: Cinematic Verbalism in American Independent Cinema. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2018, 218 pp., $29.95 (paperback), ISBN: 9781474420624.

Malcolm Turvey. Play Time: Jacques Tati and Comedic Modernism. New York: Columbia University Press, 2019, 304 pp., $30.00 (paperback), ISBN: 9780231193030.

Neil Cohn. Who Understands Comics? London: Bloomsbury, 2020, 240 pp., $42.75 (paperback), ISBN 978-1-3501-5603-6.

Contributor Notes

Lyubov Bugaeva is a Professor in the Faculty of Philology at St. Petersburg State University, Russia. She publishes in literary theory and film studies and is the founder and head of the research group in Kinotext in St. Petersburg. Email: l.bugaeva@spbu.ru

Rory Kelly is an assistant professor in UCLA's Department of Film, Television and Digital Media. His areas of research include the semantics of film editing, the rhetorical and narrational functions of emotion expressions in film, and structures of character development. He has published in Philosopher's Imprint, Ergo, the British Journal of Aesthetics and has a forthcoming article in Narrative. He is also an award-winning filmmaker whose book, Prepping and Shooting Your Student Short Film, was published by Routledge in 2022. Email: roryk@ucla.edu

Susan McCabe is a Professor at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles, teaching modernism and creative writing. She has published two books of poetry, the award-winning Descartes’ Nightmare (2008), and Swirl (2003), along with three critical books: Elizabeth Bishop: Her Poetics of Loss (1994), and Cinematic Modernism (2009), and H. D. & Bryher: A Love Story of Modernism (2021). She reviews for Los Angeles Review of Books with a biannual eco-relations review of two or more poets. Email: mccabe@usc.edu

Janina Wildfeuer is Assistant Professor in Communication and Information Studies at the University of Groningen, Netherlands. Her main research focus lies in the areas of multimodality research, linguistics, text and discourse analysis, and semiotics, applying these to media such as films, comics, video games, and social media. Her publications include several monographs and edited collections as well as contributions and articles on the analysis of multimodal artifacts, mostly focusing on interdisciplinary approaches in the humanities and beyond. Email: j.wildfeuer@rug.nl.

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Projections

The Journal for Movies and Mind

  • Barker, Jennifer M. 2009. The Tactile Eye. Los Angeles: University of California Press.

  • Eisenstein, Sergei. [1929] 1988. Selected Works: vol. 1: Writings, 1922–34, ed. and trans. Richard Taylor. London: British Film Institute.

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  • James, William. 1884. “What is Emotion?Mind 9 (34): 188205.

  • Marks, Laura U. 2000. The Skin of Film. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

  • Barthes, Roland. 1974. S/Z. Trans. Richard Miller. New York: Hill and Wang.

  • Bateman, John A. 2022. “Multimodality—Where Next? Some Meta-methodological Considerations.” Multimodality & Society 2 (1): 4163. https://doi.org/10.1177/26349795211073043.

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  • Cohn, Neil. 2013. The Visual Language of Comics. London: Bloomsbury.

  • Cohn, Neil. 2014. “Building a Better ‘Comic Theory’: Shortcomings of Theoretical Research on Comics and How to Overcome Them.” Studies in Comics 5 (1): 5775. https://doi.org/10.1386/stic.5.1.57_1.

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  • Cohn, Neil, ed. 2016. The Visual Narrative Reader. London: Bloomsbury.

  • Cohn, Neil. 2017. “From Visual Narrative Grammar to Filmic Narrative Grammar: The Narrative Structure of Static and Moving Images.” In Film Text Analysis: New Perspectives on the Analysis of Filmic Meaning, ed. Janina Wildfeuer and John A. Bateman, 118140. London: Routledge.

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  • Van Leeuwen, Theo. 2005. “Three Models of Interdisciplinarity.” In A New Agenda in (Critical) Discourse Analysis, ed. Ruth Wodak and Paul Chilton, 318. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.

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