A collection of original essays and previously untranslated critical writings on the renowned Brazilian documentary filmmaker, Eduardo Coutinho.
Brings together Ana M. López's field-defining essays on Latin American film and media in one indispensable volume.
Illuminates the complex factors that have helped or hindered creative work by and about women in the twenty-first-century Brazilian film industry.
Examines the filmic representation of Whiteness as Indigeneity and its role in mediating racial politics in Mexico.
Uses extensive archival research to explore the manifold contributions of foreign film workers to emerging film industries in Latin America from the 1930s to early 1940s.
Examines representations of religion in Mexican film from the Golden Age to the early twenty-first century.
Sheds light on emergent Latin America cinema that addresses the politics of environmental destruction, the unevenness of climate change consequences, and new ways of visualizing the world beyond the human.
Demonstrates how transhistorical myths of masculinity are both perpetuated and challenged in recent Mexican cinema.
Considers how and why taste persists in the analysis of Mexican film and television by looking at key figures and their impact on the curation of violence.
Analyzes contemporary superhero-themed cinema, television, and web series in Latin America.
Explores the wide-ranging impact of the Mexican Revolution on global cinema and Western intellectual thought.
Investigates how Argentine cinema has represented rural spaces and urban margins from the 1910s to the present.
Examines how recent Argentine horror films engage with the legacies of dictatorship and neoliberalism.
Comprehensive examination of how Indigenous peoples have been represented in Argentine film.
Demonstrates how film adaptations intersect with feminist discourse in neoliberal Mexico.