Contributors

  • Robert Fuoco

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  • Jamie Gaetz

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  • Simon Galiero

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  • Sandra Gallant

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  • Patrick Galvan

    Patrick Galvan

    Patrick Galvan is a freelance film journalist who specializes in Japanese and early Chinese cinema. His articles, which include analyses of individual films as well as comprehensive retrospectives on the careers of certain artists, have appeared in online publications such as SYFY WIRE, Toho Kingdom, and Our Culture Mag. He’s also contributed to The Lost Films Fanzine and is the author of the book Ruan Lingyu: Her Life and Career (2022).

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  • Amir Ganjavie

    Amir Ganjavie

    Fascinated by the issue of alternative and utopian space in cinema and architecture, Amir Ganjavie has published widely about cinema, architecture and cultural studies. He has recently co-edited a special volume on alternative Iranian cinema for Film International and edited Humanism of the Other, an essay collection on the Dardenne brothers (in Persian). His most recent contribution is an article on the meaning of space and utopia in cinema by analysing the films of Tsai Ming-Liang.

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  • Greta Gard

    Greta Gard

    Greta Gard is a graduate from the University of Oxford with a Masters in Film Aesthetics. Her research interests include psychedelic cinema, a contemporary renaissance in the horror genre and aesthetics of beauty, representation and girlhood. She currently works behind the scenes on the “Girls on Film” podcast, reviewing films from a female perspective.

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  • Daniel Garrett

    Daniel Garrett, a child of the American south, Louisiana, where he grew up reading, taking photographs, and enjoying fishing and a good summer barbecue. Daniel moved to New York and became a graduate of the New School for Social Research, was an intern at Africa Report, poetry editor for the male feminist magazine Changing Men, founded and acted as principal organizer of the Cultural Politics Discussion Group at ABC No Rio and Poets House, wrote about painter Henry Tanner for Art & Antiques, and organized the first interdepartmental environmental justice meeting at Audubon. Long interested in human complexity, intelligence, experiment, and cultural diversity, Garrett has researched various cultures, and he wrote about fiction and poetry for World Literature Today and international film for Offscreen, and has done music reviews that constitute a history of popular music for The Compulsive Reader. His work has appeared as well in The African, All About Jazz, American Book Review, Black Film Review, Cinetext, Contact II, Film International, The Humanist, Hyphen, Illuminations, Muse Apprentice Guild, Option, Pop Matters, Quarterly Black Review of Books, Rain Taxi, Red River Review, Review of Contemporary Fiction, and Wax Poetics. He returned to the south, where he worked on philosophical fiction, the novel A Stranger on Earth.

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  • Dorothy Geller

    Dorothy Geller is an active avant/experimental musician based in Montreal who explores trauma and pathos for creative expression. She received her PhD in 2007 from the George Washington University and is currently a Research Associate at the Simone de Beauvoir Institute at Concordia University where she is revising her dissertation into a manuscript that links concepts of informal and unpaid labor in materialist feminism to musical work.

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  • David George Menard

    David George Menard

    David George Menard is a Polymath Physicist and Filmmaker, a Physics MSc graduate from the University of Tennessee Space Institute, Tullahoma, TN. David went to work for Martin Marietta Missiles Systems, the Electro-Optics Division, in Orlando Florida. Unfortunately, circa 1990, the Soviet Union collapsed and many scientists lost their jobs. So he began a new career in filmmaking, attending the Mel Hoppenheim School of Cinema in Montreal, graduating with a MFA in film production in 2010. After which, he moved to Los Angeles and began writing screenplays, continuing to do so while promoting “Termite Cat Productions, Ltd.”

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  • Zina Giannopoulou

    Zina Giannopoulou

    Zina Giannopoulou is an Associate Professor of Classics and an Affiliate of European Languages and Studies at the University of California, Irvine. She has published extensively on comparative classicisms, Plato, and the intersection between literature/film and philosophy. She is currently finishing a monograph on adaptations of Plato’s allegory of the Cave in twentieth-century literature and film.

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  • Philip Gillett

    Philip Gillett is an independent writer on film and author of The British Working Class in Postwar Film (MUP, 2003), Movie Greats: A Critical Study of Classic Cinema (Berg, 2008), a re-examination of the film canon, Film and Morality (CSP, 2012) and Forgotten British Film: Value and the Ephemeral in Postwar Cinema (CSP, 2017), and Film and the Historian: The British Experience (CSP, 2019).

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  • Alexandra Gillie-Hardy

    Alexandra Gillie-Hardy

    Alexandra Gillie-Hardy is currently completing her undergraduate degree in Film Studies at the Mel Hoppenheim School of Cinema with Concordia University. Originally from Toronto, she moved to Montreal to pursue her interest in Film and has since been able to develop a deeper understanding of cinema. She hopes to continue her studies in film and begin a Master’s Degree once finishing her undergrad.

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  • Sean Gilman

    Sean Gilman is a writer based in Tacoma, Washington. He’s the founder and editor of Seattle Screen Scene, host of The George Sanders Show and the They Shot Pictures podcast and writes at The End of Cinema. He’s written for Movie Mezzanine, the MUBI Notebook and InReview Online.

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  • Philippe Girard

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  • Olivier Godin

    Olivier Godin makes films and writes for Hors champ. In 2014, a retrospective of his work was presented at the Cinémathèque québécoise. He directed and wrote, in just a few years, five feature films and numerous short films. Through small budgets and a commitment to speech and artisanal filmmaking, one finds in these films knives and swords, the occasional gun, saxophones and trumpets. In short, adventure!

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  • Reece Goodall

    Reece Goodall

    Reece Goodall is a PhD student at the University of Warwick, where is working on an industrial and ideological survey of contemporary French horror cinema. His research interests include horror in France and the USA, genre as a theoretical lens and the interplay of popular media, culture and politics. He has previously written for Horror Studies.

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  • Claudia Gorbman

    Claudia Gorbman is professor of film studies at the University of Washington, Tacoma. She is the author of Unheard Melodies: Narrative Film Music (Indiana and BFI, 1987), and has translated several books from French, including three by Michel Chion and another in the works. She is also currently working on a book on the films of Agnes Varda for the University of Illinois directors series under James Naremore.

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  • Louis Goyette

    Louis Goyette received his Bachelor of Fine Arts in Film Studies from Concordia University and his Master of Fine Arts from the University of Montreal, with a dissertation on the Japanese director Kenji Mizoguchi. He worked on the 2006, Boréal edition of the Dictionary of Québec cinema and contributed extensively to Guide to the Cinema(s) of Canada, Peter Harry Rist, ed., 2001. He also published a text on the experimental films of the artist Charles Gagnon, as part of a retrospective devoted to him, which the Museum of Contemporary Art Montreal exhibited in 2001. Louis wrote occasionally for the online journals Offscreen and Hors Champs, and taught film studies with great passion at Concordia University, University of Montreal, and University of Sherbrooke.

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  • Paul Douglas Grant

    Paul Douglas Grant is the author of Cinéma Militant: Political Filmmaking and May 1968 (Wallflower/CUP 2016) and co-author of Lilas: An Illustrated History of the Golden Ages of Cebuano Cinema (USC Press, 2016). He has translated the work of Serge Daney and Jean-Louis Schefer and his work has appeared in, among others, La Furia Umana, Situations: Project of the Radical Imagination, Film International, TOPIA: Canadian Journal of Cultural Studies, The Brooklyn Rail, Philippine Quarterly of Culture and Society and Senses of Cinema.

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