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Andrew J. Ball and Aleksandr Rybin

fear of persecution or judgment. Taken (2020)

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Editorial

Situating Screen Bodies

Brian Bergen-Aurand

extends Inkanyiso’s work in its call for more inclusive views on race, gender, and sexuality and its rallying cry against gender-based violence in South Africa and around the world. Figure 2 Collen Mfazwe: We Live in Fear . I first encountered

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Voicing Pride and Futurity in the Age of A.I.

An Interview with Playwright Pao-Chang Tsai on Solo Date

Jing Chen and Pao-Chang Tsai

-in-Residency in Cité Internationale des Arts in Paris in 2015. I was invited to create something related to the topic of technology. As a theater practitioner, I always have this fear that technology will take away the warmth of the theater. Yet being challenged

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On Sinofuturism

Resisting Techno-Orientalism in Understanding Kuaishou, Douyin, and Chinese A.I.

Yunying Huang

so unreal that people feel weightless, deprived of time to digest and properly evaluate what is happening around them. Under this surreal reality, “China is a screen on which the West projects its fears of being colonized, mechanized, and

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Anxious Breath

An Autoethnographic Exploration of Non-binary Queerness, Vulnerability, and Recognition in Step Out

Lara Bochmann and Erin Hampson

, all the while showing anxieties and fears but also creating kind of a counternarrative to how trans bodies are viewed. Erin: And how anxiety is. Offering a differing perspective on trans bodies and how they might be conceptualized in public

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Guest Editor's Introduction

Phenomenology Encounters Cognitivism

Robert Sinnerbrink

Thrillers: The Aesthetic Paradox of Pleasurable Fear . London : Routledge . Hanich , Julian , and Daniel Fairfax , eds. 2019 . The Structures of Film Experience: Historical Assessments and Phenomenological Expansions . Amsterdam : University of

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Carl Plantinga

not highly regarded, and the only identifiable Athenian among them continually expresses fear and doubt, where the authentic Spartans express only fierce resolve. The “poets,” “potters,” and “blacksmiths” of the Athenian army, it is implied, are not