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Deleuze and Film

Edited by David Martin-Jones, William Brown

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A wide-ranging collection of essays on the film-philosophy of Gilles Deleuze

Deleuze and Film explores how different films from around the world 'think' about topics like history, national identity, geopolitics, ethics, gender, genre, affect, religion, surveillance culture, digital aesthetics and the body. Mapping the global diversity of this cinematic thinking, this book greatly expands upon the range of films discussed in Deleuze's Cinema books.

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Contents

Acknowledgements
Introduction: Deleuze's World Tour of Cinema, David Martin-Jones and William Brown
1. An Imprint of Godzilla: Deleuze, the Action-Image and Universal History, David Deamer
2. Philosophy, Politics and Homage in Tears of the Black Tiger, Damian Sutton
3. Time-Images in Traces of Love: Repackaging South Korea's Traumatic National History for Tourism, David Martin-Jones
4. The Rebirth of the World: Cinema According to Baz Luhrmann, Richard Rushton
5. 'There as many paths to the time-image as there are films in the world': Deleuze and The Lizard, William Brown
6. In Search of Lost Reality: Waltzing with Bashir, Markos Hadjioannou
7. The Schizoanalysis of European Surveillance Films, Serazer Pekerman
8. Fictions of the Imagination: Habit, Genre and the Powers of the False, Amy Herzog
9. Feminine Energies, or the Outside of Noir, Elena del Río
10. The Daemons of Unplumbed Space: Mixing the Planes in Hellboy, Anna Powell
11. Digitalising Deleuze: The Curious Case of the Digital Human Assemblage, or What Can a Digital Body Do?, David H. Fleming
12. The Surface of the Object: Quasi-Interfaces and Immanent Virtuality, Seung-hoon Jeong
Notes on Contributors
Index.

About the Author

David Martin-Jones is Professor of Film Studies at the University of Glasgow

William Brown is a Lecturer in Film at Roehampton University, London

Reviews

Deleuze and Film presents a rich collection of essays that takes Deleuze's work on cinema out of its dominant Eurocentric corpus. Taking us on an inspiring world tour of film analysis and creative conceptual thinking, this book testifies to the continuing productive generosity of Deleuze's film-philosophy, and includes a dynamic range and depth of film scholarship.
- Patricia Pisters, Professor of Media and Film Studies, University of Amsterdam

This book testifies to the continuing vitality of Gilles Deleuze's Cinema volumes: they still offer resources to film scholars and theorists today even when they are working on the sorts of films that Deleuze himself never commented on.

- Steven Shaviro, DeRoy Professor of English, Wayne State University

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