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This is the complete list of articles from magazine issue of Cinema Scope #57. We post selected articles from each issue on the site. For the complete content please subscribe to the magazine, or consider the instant digital download version.


INTERVIEWS

Architecture of Desire: Joanna Hogg’s Exhibition by Paul Dallas

Time and Space: Moments with Lois Patiño by Aaron Cutler

A Hand in the Eye Reaching Out into Space: Robert Beavers on Listening to the Space in My Room by Aliza Ma

FEATURES

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Flicker Flicker Flicker Blam Pow Pow: Five Films by Jodie Mack by Phil Coldiron

An Internal Memo: Gianfranco Rosi’s Sacro GRA by Michael Sicinski

Seeing Through the Past, Again: David Rimmer’s Found-Footage Films by Samuel La France

The Great Depression: Jerry Lewis’ Last Movies by Christoph Huber

The Passage of the Idea: Alain Badiou’s Cinema by Sean Rogers

COLUMNS

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Editor’s Note by Mark Peranson

Deaths of Cinema: Stanley Kauffmann by Andrew Tracy

Global Discoveries on DVD by Jonathan Rosenbaum

Film/Art: Mati Diop by Andréa Picard

Exploded View: Curtis Harrington by Chuck Stephens

SPOTLIGHT: FALL FESTIVAL HIGHLIGHTS

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Hard to Be a God by Olaf Möller

Ida by Jerry White

La jalousie by Blake Williams

Mouton by Jay Kuehner

Redemption by Max Nelson

Rhymes for Young Ghouls by Adam Cook

We Are the Best! by Jason Anderson

The Wind Rises by Jordan Cronk

Why Don’t You Play in Hell? by Calum Marsh

CURRENCY

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Inside Llewyn Davis by Adam Nayman

12 Years a Slave by Julian Carrington

Tom à la ferme by Angelo Muredda

At Berkeley by Max Goldberg

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From the Magazine

  • Cinema Scope 79 Table of Contents
    Cinema Scope 79 Table of Contents

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  • Jeanne (Bruno Dumont, France)
    Jeanne (Bruno Dumont, France)

    I’ve exited the last several Bruno Dumont films wondering—only somewhat in jest—whether or not their maker had gone completely insane. Until 2014, Dumont was notorious for his straight-faced, neo-Bressonian, severely severe dramas that interrogated the intersection of spiritualism and material form. More →

  • Exploded View | Flaubert Dreams of Travel But the Illness of His Mother Prevents It
    Exploded View | Flaubert Dreams of Travel But the Illness of His Mother Prevents It

    Undersung filmmaker Ken Kobland’s strange, sumptuous slice of classically minded surrealism, Flaubert Dreams of Travel But the Illness of His Mother Prevents It, created in 1986 in collaboration with The Wooster Group (America’s experimental-theatre ensemble extraordinaire) is, too, a creature born from Flaubert’s polymorphous bestiary. More →