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Andrew J. Webber

Abstract

This article is concerned with the 2012 feature Lore, which was made in Germany by Australian director Cate Shortland and is based on the story of the same name by Rachel Seiffert. Focusing on a group of siblings and their odyssey across Germany at the end of World War II, the film explores questions of identity constitution and subversion in the transitional ground between childhood and adulthood, in particular as this is registered in bodily experience. The three main sections of this article focus on the family archive (not least through the medium of photography), structures of double identity (in particular around the figure of the German Jew), and aesthetic strategies of representation (especially framing and mirroring). Through these steps, the article probes the ethical, aesthetic, and political stakes involved in representing the passing of children through the violence of history in what the director calls “grey zones.”

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Ethical Engagement with Movies

Response to Carl Plantinga's Screen Stories

Cynthia Freeland

specifically filmic devices to affect how audiences respond to characters. He discusses such factors as music and scenography, along with photographic representation of the actor's body and especially of the human face in close-up. He also mentions audience

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A Resolute Display

Culture, Life and Intersectional Identity in Israeli Druze Photography

Lindsey Pullum

the internal ethnic plurality of Israel and the dichotomies of what it means to Israeli and Arab. It fulfils the decolonial project by making visible a group of people alienated from photographic representation in Israel/Palestine's visual archive

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April Mandrona

photographic representation in participatory visual research. By working through a series of ethical dilemmas, Janet Fink and Helen Lomax offer a critical reading of a photograph produced by and depicting British working-class girls. The authors highlight the