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The drift : affect, adaptation, and new perspectives on fidelity

Author: John Hodgkins
Publisher: New York : Bloomsbury Academic, 2013.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
The Drift: Affect, Adaptation, and New Perspectives on Fidelity offers a new perspective on the complex interrelations between literature and cinema. It does so by articulating an ''affective turn'' for adaptation studies, a field whose traditional focus has been the critical castigation of film adaptations of canonical plays or novels. Drawing on theorists such as Gilles Deleuze, Brian Massumi, and Marco Abel, the  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Criticism, interpretation, etc
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Hodgkins, John.
Drift: Affect, Adaptation, and New Perspectives on Fidelity.
New York : Bloomsbury Publishing, ©2013
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: John Hodgkins
ISBN: 9781623562649 1623562643
OCLC Number: 849920871
Description: 1 online resource (161 pages)
Contents: Theorizing the drift --
Making the old words new: -Dos Passos, modernism, and the cinematic infection --
An epidemic of seeing: --
Delillo, postmodernism, and fiction in the age of images --
A dark-adapting eye: --
Moore, Campion, and the fractured world of postmodern noir --
Inventing Nat Turner: --
Charles Burnett and the postmodern history film --
Drifting on.
Responsibility: John Hodgkins.

Abstract:

The Drift: Affect, Adaptation, and New Perspectives on Fidelity offers a new perspective on the complex interrelations between literature and cinema. It does so by articulating an ''affective turn'' for adaptation studies, a field whose traditional focus has been the critical castigation of film adaptations of canonical plays or novels. Drawing on theorists such as Gilles Deleuze, Brian Massumi, and Marco Abel, the author is able to re-conceive literary and cinematic works as textual engines generating and circulating affect, and the adaptive process as a drifting of those affective intensities.

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