Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 5 of 5 items for :

  • "dead time" x
  • All content x
Clear All
Restricted access

The Aesthetics of Boredom

Slow Cinema and the Virtues of the Long Take in Once Upon a Time in Anatolia

Emre Çağlayan

can transform boredom into an aesthetically rewarding experience through its celebration of dead time and foregrounding dramatic ambiguity. By slow cinema, I mean what Jonathan Romney describes as “a varied strain of austere minimalist cinema” with “a

Restricted access

John H. Gillespie

International 19, no. 1 (2013): 71–90 and ‘Sartre and God: A Spiritual Odyssey? Part 2’, Sartre Studies International 20, no. 1 (2014): 45–56. 2 All translations of quotations in French are mine. 3 ‘Is God Dead?’, Time Magazine , 8 April 1966. See also

Restricted access

Predator or Prey Who Do You Think You Are?

The Dystopian Interpretation/Adaptation of Titus Andronicus in the animation PSYCHO-PASS

Kyoko Matsuyama

this? Makishima (overlapped narration): ‘The hunt is up, the morn is bright and grey, / The fields are fragrant and the woods are green. / Uncouple here and let us make a bay’ (2.2.1–3). ‘They told me, here, at dead time of the night, / A thousand

Restricted access

Disrupted PECMA Flows

A Cognitive Approach to the Experience of Narrative Complexity in Film

Veerle Ros and Miklós Kiss

that utilize “dead time” and show slow-paced, uneventful scenes to challenge or frustrate the viewer and risk their annoyance or boredom. An example would be the slowly paced, lengthy opening sequence of The Turin Horse (Béla Tarr, 2011), which shows

Open access

Introduction

Performance, Power, Exclusion, and Expansion in Anthropological Accounts of Protests

Aet Annist

this apparently passive, “dead time” ( Krøijer 2010 ), something brews, not only in preparing for the events but in the continuity itself. Although the emotions of an intense event are clearly powerful, even overwhelming, a rather different set of