- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- Winner of <PrizeName>Choice Outstanding Academic Title, 2015</PrizeName> 2015
- MIT Press
- 16 b&w illus.; 32 Illustrations, unspecified
- 247 x 158 x 19 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 480 g
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Image, Power, and the Neoliberal Brain
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Fler böcker av Pasi Valiaho
Mapping the Moving Image
In Mapping the Moving Image, Pasi V liaho offers a compelling study of how the medium of film came to shape our experience and thinking of the world and ourselves. By locating the moving image in new ways of seeing and saying as manifest in the ar...
Recensioner i media
Focusing on current issues and combining the most recent interdisciplinary tools to do so, this book is of the moment. It is required reading for anyone who wishes to understand the intersection of images, politics, and media in 21st-century culture. -Choice Biopolitical Screens is an important contribution to the study of visual culture, and a thought-provoking ride for those who want to understand how our screen-based lifestyles are affecting our society and our very brains, and how can we resist the most pernicious effects of this process. -Hans Rollman, PopMatters * Reviews * Rooted in a view of images as animated and animistic life-forms (or viruses) in their own right, Valiaho has contributed one of the most trenchant and cohesive accounts available of our collective predicament. Biopolitical Screens has keyed in many of the most essential theoretical and historical vectors that still await their 'incredible mutation.' -Afterimage * Reviews * Focusing on current issues and combining the most recent interdisciplinary tools to do so, this book is of the moment. It is required reading for anyone who wishes to understand the intersection of images, politics, and media in 21st-century culture. -Choice * Reviews *
Bloggat om Biopolitical Screens
Pasi Valiaho is Senior Lecturer in Film and Screen Studies at Goldsmiths, University of London. He is the author of Mapping the Moving Image: Gesture, Thought, and Cinema circa 1900. Sean Cubitt is Professor of Film and Television at Goldsmiths, University of London. He is the author of The Cinema Effect and the coeditor of Relive: Media Art Histories, both published by the MIT Press.