FSCP81000 – Film History I, Professor Marc Dolan, GC, Thursday, 11:45am-2:45pm, Room C-419, 3 credits  Cross listed with THEA 71500, ART 79500 & MALS 77200
This is a course in the history and historiography of the silent cinema, from the zoopraxiscope experiments of Eadweard Muybridge to the reluctant conversion of industries, artists, and audiences to fully synchronized sound.
Much of the course will explore how the foundations of modern filmmaking evolved out of the rudimentary work of the earliest filmmakers--how the Edison and Lumiere “actuality” films led to the explicitly labeled “documentary,” the cinematic tricks of Georges Melies to the fantastic action/adventure film, the early melodramas of Porter, Guy-Blache, and Griffith to the so-called “classical” narrative style, etc.
However, the course will not employ an exclusively auteurist approach. We will also consider the developments of specific national film industries, particular genres, and the points of intersection between those two sets of developments (e.g., American slapstick, Italian historical epics, Swedish naturalism, German expressionism, Soviet montage).
Moreover, the play between identifiable national cinemas and the syncretic medium of international cinema will be a central theme of the course, especially since the idea of film as a potentially universal language was one of the most powerful dreams of the silent era. Students will view on reserve and in class individual examples of all these types of films. Three classes during the term will be devoted to reconstructed programs (including short subjects, newsreels, cartoons, etc.) of what a typical audience might have seen when they went to the movies in 1907, 1912, and 1927.
Readings will primarily be drawn from David Bordwell and Kristin Thompson’s Film History: An Introduction and Leo Braudy and Marshall Cohen’s anthology Film Theory and Criticism, but other readings will be put on reserve to reflect the specific interests of registered students.
FSCP 81000 – Seminar in Film Theory, Professor David Gerstner, Monday, 2:00-6:00pm, Room C-419, 3 credits  Cross listed with ART 89500 & THEA 81600
This course explores filmmakers and scholars who theorize matters of film form and content. Since the late nineteenth century, a great deal has been written about film in terms of its aesthetic properties as well as its political-ideological possibilities.
Through close readings of both the films and writings of theorists we will consider what is at stake in the production of film.
Required Text Film Theory and Criticism , edited by Leo Braudy and Marshall Cohen, 7th edition, New York: Oxford University Press, 2009. Available at Shakespeare Bookstore, Gramercy. 137 East 23rd Street. 212-505-2021 Supplemental readings can be found in books placed on library reserve or articles placed on e-reserve.
Seminar Requirements: A one-page paper is due each week. It should address the readings in relationship to the films viewed in class. Be prepared to read and/or discuss your writings in the seminar. Presentation - 15-25 page paper (based on presentation)
Screening/reading schedule and bibliography available in Certificate Programs Office (Room 5110).
FSCP 81000 – African Cinema: Toward an Alternative Globality Professor Peter Hitchcock, Tuesday, 2:00-5:00pm, Room C-419, 3 credits  Crosslisted with ART 89600 & THEA 81500
FSCP 81000–Cinemas of Pedro Almodóvar and Guillermo del Toro Professor Paul Julian Smith, Wednesday, 4:15-6:15pm, Room C-417, 3 credits  Cross listed with SPAN 87200
This course, which requires no knowledge of Spanish, examines the works of contemporary Spain and Mexico's most successful filmmakers, critically and commercially. These two figures might appear to be very different and, indeed, have formally collaborated only when Almodóvar produced del Toro's The Devil's Backbone, shot and set in Spain. Although he has greater transnational projection than perhaps any other European filmmaker, Almodóvar has filmed all eighteen features in his home country and language; while del Toro, with just eight films, has made for himself a nomadic career in two languages and three countries.
Yet it can be argued that the pair has a great deal in common. For example, both directors have embraced transmedia, going beyond the feature film. Almodóvar's production company has expanded into television and theater; del Toro is a respected creator in the fields of the comic book and novel. Their internet presence is also substantial.
The aims of the course are industrial, critical, and theoretical. First, Almodóvar is placed in the context of audiovisual production in Spain, while del Toro (as director and producer) is contextualized within the 'golden triangle' of Mexico, Europe, and the US. Second, both cineastes are interrogated for signs of auteurship (a consistent aesthetic and media image), sharing as they do a self-fashioning that takes place, unusually, within the confines of genre cinema (comedy/melodrama and fantasy/horror, respectively).
Finally, the course explores how English-language critics have assimilated these two Spanish-speaking directors to debates in Anglo-American film studies that draw on psychoanalysis, feminism, queer theory, and the transnational.
Recommended, but not required, is the book Desire Unlimited: The Cinema of Pedro Almodóvar (2nd edition, 2000), written by the instructor. A bibliography in Spanish can also be provided on request. Grading is by written exam (25%), student oral participation and presentation (25%) and final paper (50%). Course open to Ph.D. students only. Screening/reading list available in Certificate Programs Office (Room 5110).
FSCP 81000–History & Aesthetics of Film Music Professor Royal Brown, R, 1:30-5:00pm, Room 3389, 3 credits  Cross listed with MUS 81502
FSCP 8I000 - Philosophy of Motion Pictures GC, T, 2:00-4:00pm, Room TBA, 3 credits, GC: T, 2:00-4:00 p.m., Rm. TBA, 3 credits, Prof. Carroll,  Cross listed with PHIL 77800.
This course will survey a series of topics in the philosophy of the moving image including, the nature of the moving image, whether cinema can be art, the nature of the shot, the nature of narrative, the distinction between fiction and nonfiction cinema, the relation of cinema to the emotions, the relation of cinema to morality, and the question of movie evaluation. Students will be expected to make a class presentation and to write a term paper.
SPAN. 87100 - Hisp Jewish Lit/Cnma/Diaspora GC: T, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Rm. TBA, 3 credits, Prof. Glickman,  Course taught in English. Cross listed with WSCP 81000.
SPAN. 87100 - Trans Justice/Lat Am Lit/Film GC: M, 4:15-6:15 p.m., Rm. TBA, 3 credits, Prof. Dapia,  Course open to HLBLL students only, permission of EO required for all others.
FSCP. 81000 - Aesthetics of Film
GC: W, 2:00-6:00 p.m., Rm. C419, 3 credits, Prof. Gerstner,  Cross listed wth THEA 71400, ART 79400 & MALS 77100
This course introduces the properties of cinematic form by exploring film in relationship to the other arts. Since its beginnings, film was theorized—as art, as political tool, as entertainment—against the backdrop of the aesthetic properties of painting, theatre, literature, and, in some instances, magic.
By studying the specific properties of cinema, the content it ultimately delivers, and its use of and break from the other arts, we will investigate (through the writings of filmmakers and theorists) film aesthetics as a dynamic and modernist negotiation of multi-mediated texts.
In this way, this course will engage issues of genre, style, and narrative as they are transformed through the mode of cinematic production and address.
Students will be expected to write short weekly response papers to the readings and screenings (1-2 pages), be prepared to discuss the films and readings, and complete a 7500-word final paper.
Bibliography available in the Certificate Programs Office (Room 5110).
FSCP. 81000 - History of Film II
GC: W, 6:30-10:00 p.m., Rm. C419, 3 credits, Prof. Boddy,  Cross listed with ART 79500, THEA 71600 & MALS 77300
This course will explore major developments in US and global film culture from the introduction of sound to the advent of the “blockbuster” era in Hollywood in the mid-1970s.
We will analyze works from a number of national cinemas, artistic movements, and major directors, including Fritz Lang, Jean Renoir, Howard Hawks, Roberto Rossellini, Billy Wilder, Jean-Luc Godard, and Martin Scorsese.
Topics addressed include the problem of film authorship, the development of film genres and aesthetic styles, and the relationship of the classical Hollywood studio system to alternative models of film production in the United States and elsewhere.
Emphasis will be placed on the historical, aesthetic, and ideological contexts of the films examined. Learning goals for students in this course include the demonstration of intellectual competency in the field, the ability to apply effective and appropriate research tools and techniques, and the development of competence in the integration and presentation of research knowledge in written and oral communication.
Required Text: David Cook, A History of Narrative Film fourth edition (New York: Norton, 2004);
Additional readings as indicated in the class schedule are available on ERes at the Graduate Center library accessible at http://eres.gc.cuny.edu.ezproxy.gc.cuny.edu/eres/default.aspx The course password is fscpboddy.
Some of the screenings on the class schedule involve selected extracts from the films indicated; films will be placed on reserve at the Graduate Center library and are available for viewing outside of class.
Course Requirements: In addition to participation in seminar discussion, each student will prepare ten short response papers to the films and readings, write a 15 page research paper on a topic approved by the instructor, and prepare a brief oral presentation of the research project to the seminar. Written work submitted late will be penalized.
Course Schedule available in the Certificate Programs Office (Room 5110).
FSCP. 81000 - Cinema, Comedy, Theory COURSE CANCELLED
GC: M, 2:00-6:00 p.m., Rm. C419, 3 credits, Prof. Chris,  Cross listed with THEA 81500.
FSCP. 81000 - 1930s Film, Art & Politics
GC: T, 2:00-4:00 p.m., Rm. TBA, 3 credits, Profs. Golan/Margulies,  Cross listed with ART 76020
This course explores the interface between art, film and politics in the 1930s. Jointly taught by Prof. Romy Golan and Prof. Ivone Margulies the course examines how art and film respond to the shifting political and social demands for commitment.
Particular moments of synergy can be found in the shift from Constructivism to Socialist Realism in the Soviet Union; the art and film produced by Socialist Popular Fronts in France and Spain; Dali and Bunuel’s collaboration at the heart of Surrealism; Brecht’s epic drama in film; correspondences between photomontage aesthetics and notions of montage in film; Narrative accommodations within documentary films and its equivalent in storied murals.
We will discuss: Totalitarian regimes’ emphasis on display as manifest in propaganda films, in the World Fairs’ cinematic pavilions; transmediality between film, the painted mural and the photomural; strategies of formal cooptation and mimetic subversion between the political Left and Right; body politics (the “new man” and type); abstraction vs. figuration; mechanization vs. the technological sublime; images of the collective in film and art; the valence of immediacy and topicality versus ideality.
Required viewing includes: Man with the Movie Camera Dziga Vertov, 1930; Kuhle Wampe: or Who Owns the World? Slatan Dudow, Brecht, 1932; Land without Bread Bunuel, 1932; The Spanish Earth, Joris Ivens 1936; The River Pare Lorentz 1937; Olympia Leni Riefenstahl, 1936; Jean Renoir’s La vie est à nous. 1936.
Primary readings will include: Gustav Klutsis, Varvara Stepanova; Fernand Léger; Gisele Freund; Luis Bunuel; Salvador Dali; Bertold Brecht; Walter Benjamin; Leo Hurwitz; Sam Brody; Dziga Vertov; Sergei Eisenstein; Pare Lorentz; Joris Ivens; André Bazin.
Requirements: Final paper (70%) and short 10-15 min oral presentation on a particular film or art work from the period. Six auditors permitted.
Suggested Preliminary Readings: Eisenstein “Methods of Montage,”; Selected writings from Kino Eye: the Writings of Dziga Vertov. Introduction and Edited by Annette Michelson; Julian Jackson, “Introduction,” and “The Cultural Explosion,” in The Popular Front in France defending democracy, 1934-38.
FSCP. 81000 - Proust/Memories/Movies
GC: R, 4:15-6:15 p.m., Rm. TBA, 3 credits, Prof. Carlson,  Cross listed with FREN 70700.
Proust / Memory / Movies will look at the some key sections of Marcel Proust’s monumental A la recherché de temps perdu, often cited as the greatest French novel of the 20th century.
From an established base in the novel, the course then considers some key film adaptations, and, more broadly, the relation of the novel to French and global film productions.
To do so, the course will explore, among others topics, theories of adaptation, intertextuality, influence, and image-word relations.
Among the filmmakers under consideration will be Chantal Akerman, Raul Ruiz, Chris Marker, Agnes Varda, Andrei Tarkovsky, and Terrence Malick.
What does it mean to say that a film is Proustian? Is there an aesthetic and theoretical resonance to the adjective that goes beyond a quick marker of high seriousness?
All readings will be available in English, the language of instruction of the course. Francophone students are encouraged to read in the original. Papers may be written in English or French.
FSCP. 81000 - Screening Terror
GC: T, 6:30-10:00 p.m., Rm. C419, 3 credits, Prof. Lombardi,  Cross listd with C L 80100
This course will focus on the discussion of cinematic and televisual representations of global terrorism: we will question how the discourse of (counter)terrorism inflects films and tv series, participating in a rhetoric of fear that pervades the contemporary media.
The course will be dedicated to the analysis of cultural representations of old and new, modern and postmodern, religious, ideological, and political terrorism through a comparative study of films and TV series made in the US, Israel, Italy, Germany, Spain, and Ireland.
Although one film will be screened in class every week, students will be also required to watch other films and tv shows at home.
Screenings will include 24, Homeland, Sleeper Cell, Rescue Me, United 93, World Trade Center, Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close, The Guys, Rendition, Paradise Now, Day Night Day Night, Prisoners of War, Good Morning Night, The Best of Youth, Colpire al cuore, The Second Time, My Generation, My Brother is an Only Child, Romanzo Criminale (film and tv series), La prima linea, Romanzo di una strage, The Baader Meinhof Complex, The Lost Honour of Katharina Bloom, Marianne and Juliane, Carlos, Ogro, El Lobo, Cell 211, In the Name of the Father, Michael Collins, The Crying Game, The Wind That Shakes the Barley.
All screenings will have English subtitles.
SPAN. 87000 - Lorca, Bunuel, Dali
GC: W, 4:15-6:15 p.m., Rm. TBA, 3 credits, Prof. Smith,  Open to HLBLL students only, EO permission required for all others.
SPAN. 87200 - Catalan Cinema's New Gaze(s)
GC: M/T/W/R/F, 2:00-4:00 p.m., Rm. TBA, 1 credits, Prof. Marti-Olivella,  Open to HLBLL students only, EO permission required for all others.
FSCP 81000 -- Film History I, Professor Anupama Kapse, Wednesday, 4:15-8:15pm, Room C-419,3 credits  Cross listed with THEA 71500, ART 79500 & MALS 77200
This class will survey the "birth" of cinema from a number of inter-related perspectives. How did the heightened realism and new storytelling impulse of the cinema alter existing modes of pictorial and theatrical display?
We will begin with early experiments with moving images and think about actualities, serials and comic shorts as-the new genres of early cinema, which then gave way to an industrial mode of production driven by a powerful star-system and large studios. The course will not only study cinema's birth and development but also its ability to invent novel film genres, change perceptions of modernity, mobilize race-gender politics (sometimes dubiously), picture new women, and radically enhance viewing pleasures.
We will situate these topics within the larger context of international film movements, the development of national cinemas worldwide, and broader questions of film historiography.
Although our primary examples will be drawn from American silent cinema, we will also turn to British, Indian, Russian, Swedish and German examples to better understand the rapid proliferation and varied applications of the medium. Finally, we will examine the initial impact of sound on cinema though, as we will see, silent cinema had always been an aural medium.
Screenings will include selections and/or whole features, depending on the unit we are covering: The Movies Begin: A Treasury of Early Cinema, 1894-1913, Edison: The Invention of the Movies: 1891-1918, Landmarks of Early Film, Vol. 1, George MÃ©liÃ¨s: First Wizard of Cinema, More Treasures from American Film Archives 1894-1931, Griffith Masterworks, extracts from American, British, and French serials, The Birth of Krishna, shorts by Chaplin and Keaton, Little American, The Mystery of the Leaping Fish, Till the Clouds Roll By, The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari, Ingeborg Holm, Queen Christina, Man with a Movie Camera, The Goddess, Pandora's Box, and Sunrise.
Requirements: Readings must be completed before the day for which they are slotted. Please come to class on time. Full attendance, engaged viewing, and active classroom participation are vital to your success. Discussion--20%. Reading responses and discussion questions-10 %. A research paper with original content (20-25 pages) will fulfill a major requirement for this courseâ€”70%. Your topic must be chosen in consultation with me. A one page proposal will be due four weeks before the final paper is due, after which we will meet to discuss your topic.
More than one absence will make it very hard for you to pass the course. Please let me know at least a day in advance if you are going to miss class.
A reading list is available in the Certificate Programs Office (Room 5110).
FSCP 81000 --Seminar in Film Theory, Professor Amy Herzog, Wednesday, 11:45am-3:45pm, Room C-419, 3 credits  Cross listed with ART 89400 & THEA 81600
This class will provide an overview of significant movements, debates, and figures in film theory. Readings will span both classical and contemporary film theory, addressing a range of approaches including realism, structuralism, auteur theory, genre criticism, psychoanalytic film theory, feminist and critical race theories, and third cinema.
The class will examine writings on cinema in their historical and national contexts, looking at the ways in which film theory intersects with political, cultural, and aesthetic trends. The final sessions of the course will focus on recent developments in film theory, in particular the debates surrounding cognitive approaches to film, the evolution of digital technology, and the writings of philosopher Gilles Deleuze.
In each case, new theoretical work on cinema will be read in relation to the complex history of film criticism. In addition, the class will examine the field of film theory alongside related fields of aesthetics and representation (e.g. art history and photography, television studies, cultural studies, visual studies, postmodernism), exploring the ways these disciplines have overlapped. Each seminar meeting will involve close analyses of readings related to a particular topic or theme. We will discuss the contexts within which these writings emerged, and the institutional frameworks that provided for the evolution of the field.
Written texts will be read alongside specific cinematic examples. Screenings will be conducted in class. Ideally, students will also view supplemental films that are suggested, and attend screenings and discussions in venues around the city.
Students will write either two ten-page analysis papers, performing close readings of theoretical texts, or one twenty-page research paper on a topic in film theory.
Each student will also be responsible for a short, illustrated presentation, meant to facilitate our discussion of the readings for that class (these presentations were a highlight of the course this fall; the students approached them quite creatively).
We will also post questions and responses to the readings on a course blog.
CANCELLED FSCP 81000 -- Orson Welles: Auteur, Star, Sellout -- Professor Marc Dolan, Friday, 11:45am-2:45pm, Room C-419, 3 credits
 Cross listed with THEA 81500
Is it possible to be both an avant-garde icon and an unabashed sellout? If anyone achieved both those distinctions during the twentieth century, it was Orson Welles. As actor, writer, director, and producer in theatre, radio, film, and television, Welles moved frequently during the mid-twentieth century from self-financing bleak black-and-white arthouse films to camping it up in drag on candycolored tv variety shows. Art and commerce were inextricably intertwined in his work, as were the aesthetic concerns of both the US and Europe in the age of mass-market auteurism. Although our central focus is on Welles specifically, the course should also be of interest to students interested more generally in the history of stardom, auteurism, and the American media industry.
Rather than reducing Welles to the stereotypical artist undone by overcommerciailized media, this course will attempt to appreciate the totality of his work, how each part of it affected the others just as the US and Europe, massmarket and avant garde, all affected each other in the mid-twentieth century.
Topics covered may include: the Mercury Theatre and The Mercury Theatre of the Air; Citizen Kane; Welles's interest in Latin America (e.g., It's All True); Welles as actor for hire (e.g., Jane Eyre, The Long, Hot Summer, and A Man for All Seasons); Welles and transatlantic noir (The Stranger, The Third Man, The Lady from Shanghai); Touch of Evil (multiple versions); Welles as the anti-Olivierian Shakespearean (Macbeth, Othello, Chimes at Midnight); The Trial and the Kennedy-era artfilm; cinema and sleight of hand (Follow the Boys, F for Fake); why unfinished projects remain unfinished (The Fountain of Youth, Don Quixote, The Other Side of the Wind, and The Brass Ring); Welles as narrator (The Vikings, Start the Revolution without Me, Moonlighting) and Welles's ongoing performance of celebrity self (e,g., The Jack Benny Show, I Love Lucy, the Paul Masson commercials, and his multiple appearances on The Tonight Show, Dinah!, and the Dean Martin Roasts).
The course will be anchored in readings from Simon Callow's The Road to Xandau and Hello Americans, Joseph McBride's Whatever Happened to Orson Welles? and Francois Thomas and Jen-Piere Berthome's Orson Welles at Work, but week by week we will also be reading specific journal articles on the works under study. Readings may also be assigned from Lars Trodson's About Orson, John Shelley Rubin's The Making of Middlebrow Culture, and Michael Denning's The Cultural Front, among other works.
Additional readings may include Timothy Corrigan's "Auteurs and the New Hollywood" and "The Commerce of Auteurism" and excerpts from Jon Lewis's Whom God Wishes to Destroy: Francis Coppola and the New Hollywood. Before the first class students are advised to read chapters 1-14 of Callow's Road to Xanadu.
Students are expected to complete weekly readings and screenings (when assigned), one-page weekly writing assignments, deliver a 15-20 minute presentation, and submit a 6,000-word final paper. Final papers may center on Welles or, with permission of the instructor, on issues of authorship and/or the "star auteur" (e.g. Coppola, Hitchcock, Tarantino, Gilliam, Bogdanovich, Cassavetes, Tarantino) that emerge organically from material discussed throughout the semester.
FSCP 81000 -- Documenting the Self: Performance in Non-Fiction Film, Professor Edward Miller, Monday, 4:15-8:15pm, Room C-419, 3 credits  Cross listed with THEA 81500
This seminar examines the significance of performance in nonfiction film. The course begins by looking at depictions of the self in cinema vÃ©ritÃ© and direct cinema. Filmmakers such as D.A. Pennebaker, the Maysles Brothers, and Fred Wiseman eliminated the artifice of voice-over, interviews, archival footage, and incidental musicâ€”and made use of new lightweight equipmentâ€”in order to create a more lifelike documentary. They were especially drawn to capturing backstage views of rock stars (such as Bob Dylan, The Rolling Stones, David Bowie) as well as gaining access to interactions of ordinary people in extraordinary situations (such as in mental institutions, on the road selling bibles, working in political campaigns). In their attempt at recording life as it occurs, an unintended consequence of the filmmakers emerged as a major aspect of these filmsâ€”theatricality.
This theatricality arises not from the staging of situations per se, but in the freedom the filmmaker gives subjects to be themselves and to act as if the filmmaker was not there. This contradiction generates riveting performances of self as the presence of the camera motivates and frames conscious and unconscious modes of playing a role.
As this class looks at methods of filming both offstage and onstage performances, our readings come from cinema and performances studies, as well as relevant texts from visual culture and sociology. We read Amelia Jones and Rebecca Schneider on the role of the body in performance, Shelton Waldrep and Rosalind Krauss on the aesthetics of self-presentation, Joseph Roach, Richard Dyer, and Edgar Morin on charisma and celebrity as well as Bill Nichols, Stella Bruzzi, and Thomas Waugh on performance in documentary film.
We trace a selective history of nonfiction film since 1960, beginning with the paradigm shift inspired by the assembling of distinctive Parisians in Edgar Morin and Jean Rouch's Chronicle of a Summer (1961). We counterpoise the strategies of directors who represent the "other" in films like the Maysles Brothers' Grey Gardens (1975) and Shirley Jackson's Portrait of Jason (1967) with the tactics of mediatized self-portraiture utilized by artists like Martha Rosler, Joan Jonas, and Cindy Sherman.
We pay particular attention to on-screen performances of gender and race due to the influence of identity politics on many of the key nonfiction works of the 1980s and 1990s, such as Marlon Rigg's Tongues Untied (1989), Isaac Julien's Looking for Langston (1989), and Jennie Livingston's Paris is Burning (1990).
Finally we assess the ongoing impact of groundbreaking reality television like An American Family (1971) that features the flamboyant Lance Loud (1971) as well as the third season of The Real World (1993) that stars the AIDS activist Pedro Zamora. This course is designed to integrate the study of film and performance and encourages an interdisciplinary approach to understanding the emphasis upon self-expression in contemporary media culture.
Class participation: Presentation of a reading as well as a conference-like talk in the final session.
Paper Proposal: Due 8th week. Constructed like an abstract for a conference.
Research paper: Due one week after the last session. At least 20 pages, this paper must be theoretically informed, involving a close reading of performance/performativity in a film, video, or another form of media (radio, blog/vlog, social media).
FSCP 81000 -- Contemporary Spanish & Mexican Cinema & Television, Professor Paul Julian Smith, M, 4:15-6:15pm, /Room TBA, 3 credits  Cross listed with SPAN 87000
This course, which is taught in English and requires no knowledge of Spanish, compares and contrasts Spanish and Mexican cinema and television of the last three decades.
The course will address four topics in film: the replaying of history, cinematic genres and auteurism, gender and sexuality, and nationality and transnationalism; and will further study aspects of television fiction.
Feature films will be viewed in subtitled versions and English-language synopses will be provided of TV episodes.
Methodology will embrace analysis of the audiovisual industry, film form, and theory.
Grading is by written exam (25%), student oral participation and presentation (25%) and final paper (50%). A reader in English will be available and further bibliography in Spanish provided on request.
Course open to Ph.D. students only.
PHIL. 77600 - Topics in Contemporary Aesthetics, GC: T, 4:15-6:15 p.m., Rm. TBA, 4 credits, Prof. Carroll, 
TENTATIVE LIST OF FILM STUDIES COURSES, SPRING 2013
David Gerstner, Aesthetics
William Boddy, Film History II
Cynthia Chris, Cinema, Comedy, Theory
CROSSLISTS/SEE ALSO: Jerry Carlson, Proust / Memory / Movies (French)
Ivone Margulies & Romy Golan, 1930s Art & Film (Art History)