Historical Dictionary of Chinese Cinema

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Rowman & Littlefield, 2012 - 299 ページ
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Motion pictures were first introduced to China in 1896 and today China has become a major player in the film industry. However, the story of how Chinese cinema became what it is today is an exceptionally turbulent one. It encompasses incursions by foreign powers, warfare among contending rulers, the collapse of the Chinese empire, and the massive setback of the Cultural Revolution. The Historical Dictionary of Chinese Cinema covers the history of Chinese cinema from its very beginning in 1896 to the present. This is done through a chronology, an introductory essay, appendixes, and an extensive bibliography. The dictionary section contains several hundred cross-referenced dictionary entries on films, directors, and historical figures. This book is an excellent access point for anyone interested in Chinese cinema and for scholars interested in investigating ideas for future research.
 

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目次

Introduction
1
A
11
B
17
C
25
D
43
E
51
F
53
G
63
O
119
P
123
R
127
S
131
T
153
W
163
X
183
Y
193

H
71
J
85
L
91
M
111
N
117
Z
199
Glossary
219
Bibliography
285
About the Authors
299
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著者について (2012)

Tan Ye is professor of Comparative Theater in the Department of Languages, Literatures, and Cultures, the Director of the Confucius Institute, and Director of the Chinese Program at the University of South Carolina. He is the author of Common Dramatic Codes in Yuan and Elizabethan Theaters (1997), Theory and Practice of Screenwriting in China and America (co-edited with Li Jin, 2008), and Historical Dictionary of Chinese Theater (2009).

Yun Zhu is a Ph.D. candidate in Comparative Literature at the University of South Carolina, with a focus on Chinese literature from the late Qing to the contemporary period and Chinese-language film.

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