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Highlighting what is melodramatic, flashy, low, and gritty in the characters, images, and plots of African cinema, Kenneth W. Harrow uses trash as the unlikely metaphor to show how these films have depicted the globalized world. Rather than focusing on topics such as national liberation and postcolonialism, he employs the disruptive notion of trash to propose a destabilizing aesthetics of African cinema. Harrow argues that the spread of commodity capitalism has bred a culture of materiality and waste that now pervades African film. He posits that a view from below permits a way to understand the tropes of trash present in African cinematic imagery.…mehr

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Produktbeschreibung
Highlighting what is melodramatic, flashy, low, and gritty in the characters, images, and plots of African cinema, Kenneth W. Harrow uses trash as the unlikely metaphor to show how these films have depicted the globalized world. Rather than focusing on topics such as national liberation and postcolonialism, he employs the disruptive notion of trash to propose a destabilizing aesthetics of African cinema. Harrow argues that the spread of commodity capitalism has bred a culture of materiality and waste that now pervades African film. He posits that a view from below permits a way to understand the tropes of trash present in African cinematic imagery.


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  • Produktdetails
  • Verlag: Indiana University Press
  • Seitenzahl: 264
  • Erscheinungstermin: 9. April 2013
  • Englisch
  • ISBN-13: 9780253007575
  • Artikelnr.: 39881581
Autorenporträt
Kenneth W. Harrow is Distinguished Professor of English at Michigan State University. He is author of Postcolonial African Cinema: From Political Engagement to Postmodernism (IUP, 2007).
Inhaltsangabe
Preface and Acknowledgements
Introduction
1. Bataille, Stam, and Locations of Trash
2. Rancière: Aesthetics, Its Mésententes and Discontents
3. The Out-of-Place Scene of Trash
4. Globalization's Dumping Groun:, The Case of Trafigura
5. Agency and the Mosquito: Mitchell and Chakrabarty
6. Trashy Women: Karmen Gei, l'Oiseau Rebelle
7. Trashy Women, Fallen Men: Fanta Nacro's "Puk Nini" and La Nuit de la vérité
8. Opening the Distribution of the Sensible: Kimberly Rivers and Trouble the Water
9. Abderrahmane Sissako's Bamako and the Image: Trash in Its Materiality
10. The Counter-Archive for a New Postcolonial Order: O Herói and Daratt
11. Nollywood and Its Masks: Fela, Osuofia in London, and Butler's Assujetissement
12. Trash's Last Leaves: Nollywood, Nollywood, Nollywood
Notes
Bibliography
Filmography
Index