Download PDF by Erin Brannigan: Dancefilm: Choreography and the Moving Image

By Erin Brannigan

ISBN-10: 0195367235

ISBN-13: 9780195367232

ISBN-10: 0195367243

ISBN-13: 9780195367249

ISBN-10: 0199710309

ISBN-13: 9780199710300

Dancefilm: Choreography and the relocating photo examines the choreographic in cinema - the best way choreographic parts tell cinematic operations in dancefilm. It lines the background of the shape from a few of its earliest manifestations within the silent movie period, throughout the old avant-garde, musicals and tune video clips to modern experimental brief dancefilms. In so doing it additionally examines one of the most major collaborations among dancers, choreographers, and filmmakers. The ebook additionally units out to envision and reconsider the parameters of dancefilm and thereby re-conceive the kin among dance and cinema. Dancefilm is known as a modality that demanding situations prevalent versions of cinematic movement via its relation to the physique, move and time, instigating new different types of filmic functionality and developing spectatorial stories which are grounded within the somatic. Drawing on debates in either movie concept (in specific rules of gesture, the pack up, and have an effect on) and dance thought (concepts resembling radical phraseology, the gestural anacrusis and somatic intelligence) and bringing those fields into discussion, the ebook argues that the mix of dance and picture produces cine-choreographic practices which are particular to the dancefilm shape. The publication hence provides new versions of cinematic circulate which are either traditionally trained and punctiliously interdisciplinary.

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Additional resources for Dancefilm: Choreography and the Moving Image

Sample text

A comparison can be drawn with the revolution in dance criticism in the United States brought about by writers such as Marcia Siegel, Deborah Jowitt, Arlene Croce, and Nancy Goldner. 51 For such writers, analysis begins with the work itself and any conclusions regarding meaning, value, historical significance, and so on are drawn through a close description of form. In the introduction to a collection of essays on screen performance, Falling for You, Lesley Stern and George Kouvaros bring together questions of cinematic presence, affect, and problems with language.

Rather than a false binary setting live dance against filmed dance, participation against observation, the affective order of the two art forms must be considered as distinct and particular to each. Ideas about a kinaesthetic contagion induced by live dance articulated by Martin, Sorell, and Rothfield, among others, are related to similar discussions in film theory on affectivity in the cinema. 50 Just as cinema instituted new categories of “presence,” so too did the emergent technology create new corporeal experiences for the viewer.

The descriptions of dancefilm that follow seek not only to conjure the image and its movements for the reader, but to give some sense of the gestural exchange occurring between the gestures on the screen—physical and otherwise—and the responding gestures of the viewer, the somatic response to these cine-choreographies. 2 Screen Choreography It is my earnest hope that dance-film will be rapidly developed and that, in the interest of such a development, a new era of collaboration between dancers and film-makers will open up—one in which both would pool their creative energies and talents towards an integrated art expression.

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Dancefilm: Choreography and the Moving Image by Erin Brannigan

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