Culture of Violence in American Cinema

Culture of Violence in American Cinema

Paper instructions:
My class is about American Popular Culture of Violence in American Cinema. The question is—–you can write a response paper based on a film not screened in class but mentioned in the course readings (texts and/or online readings). Focusing on the film that you view wou will write a response paper utilizing a particular concept from those readings and apply it to the film.  For example, you may want to view another Vietnam war film that was mentioned in the online Kendrick reading and use one of his concepts to explore issues in that film. As with all response papers you need to reference the readings as well as use specific examples from the film.
What we have screened in class: Natural Born Killers (Oliver Stone, 1994), Frankenstein (James Whale, 1931), Bonnie and Clyde (Arthur Penn, 1967), The Wild Bunch (Sam Peckinpah, 1969), Taxi Driver (Martin Scorsese, 1973), I Spit on Your Grave (Meir Zarchi, 1978), Kill Bill, Volume One (Quentin Tarantino, 2003), Die Hard (John McTiernan, 1988), Full Metal Jacket (Stanley Kubrick, 1987), Se7en (David Fincher, 1995), Texas Chainsaw Massacre II (Tobe Hooper, 1986), Blue Velvet (David Lynch, 1986), Hostel II (Eli Roth, 2007), Elephant (Gus Van Sant, 2003)
Reading:
1) James Kendrick. Film Violence: History, Ideology, Genre Wallflower Press, 2009.
2) Stephen Prince (ed.) Screening Violence. Rutgers University Press, 2000.

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