• Philippe  Bouchard-Cholette

    Philippe Bouchard-Cholette

    Born and raised in Quebec City, Philippe Bouchard-Cholette is currently pursuing his master’s degree at the University of Montreal. His relationship with moving images is shaped by his past as a dancer, sparking his interest in cinematic bodies, the affect they express, and the questions they raise. His writing has appeared in Panorama-Cinéma and Hors Champ.

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  • Cynthia Boucher

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  • Christopher Bourne

    Christopher Bourne is a New York-based writer who has also contributed to Senses of Cinema and Meniscus Magazine, among other web journals.

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  • Nolan Boyd

    Nolan Boyd

    Nolan Boyd is a third year PhD candidate in English at Miami University. He received his BA in English and Spanish from Davidson College in 2012 and his MA in English from Wake Forest University in 2014. His work focuses primarily on issues of gender, sexuality, and disability in the cinema and 20th Century literature. He is currently mulling over ideas for his dissertation which will focus on uncanny representations of the queer other in cinema.

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  • Donald Brackett

    Donald Brackett

    Donald Brackett is a Vancouver-based popular culture journalist and curator who writes about music, art and films. He has been the Executive Director of both the Professional Art Dealers Association of Canada and The Ontario Association of Art Galleries, and a curator of film programs for Cinematheque, in addition to writing numerous gallery and museum exhibition catalogue essays. He is also the curator of a multi-museum exhibition of the mixed media art of Vessna Perunovich, Emblems of the Enigma, as well as a major monograph on the artist’s work. He writes art and music criticism for Critics At Large and is also the author of the books Back to Black: Amy Winehouse’s Only Masterpiece (2016), Long Slow Train: The Music of Sharon Jones (2018), and Tumult!: The Incredible Life and Music of Tina Turner (2020). His latest work is a new book on the life, art, music and films of Yoko Ono, entitled Yoko Ono: An Artful Life, published by Sutherland House Press in April 2022.

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  • Charlotte Brady-Savignac

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  • Lara Braitstein

    Lara Braitstein

    Lara Braitstein is Associate Professor of Indian and Tibetan Buddhism in the School of Religious Studies at McGill University. Her areas of research interest include Indian and Tibetan/Himalayan Buddhist literature and historiography. She is author of Saraha’s Adamantine Songs (2014), a translation and literary analysis of a set of three long esoteric poems composed in the 9th century. She is also the translator of Shamar Rinpoche’s book Path to Awakening (2009 and 2011). From 2013-18 she was Principal of the Karmapa International Buddhist Institute (New Delhi). She has been a regular visiting professor at the Rangjung Yeshe Institute (Kathmandu), and in 2018 she was the UBEF Visiting Professor of Buddhist Studies at the University of Sydney.

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  • Christina Brennan

    Christina Brennan

    Christina Brennan is a freelance film and entertainment journalist with publications in various outlets, including Little White Lies, Flux Magazine, Ghouls Film Magazine, Signal Horizon Magazine, and Horror Homeroom. I have reviewed the Salem Film Festival (2020), and Glasgow FrightFest Film Festival (2023). I have a PhD from the University of Manchester, UK, and my upcoming book will be on George Sluizer’s film The Vanishing. The book will be coming out with Devil’s Advocate series, the imprint of Liverpool University Press devoted to exploring cult and classic horror cinema.

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  • Tim Brinkhof

    Tim Brinkhof

    Tim Brinkhof is a Dutch-born, New York-based journalist whose writing on art and culture has appeared in PopMatters, High Times, History Today and The New York Observer among others. He studied history at New York University, and currently works as an editorial assistant for Film Comment magazine. A scholar of Russian literature, he has helped stage exhibits for the State Hermitage Museum and is greatly interested in the relationship between political ideology and popular entertainment.

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  • Simon Brown

    Simon Brown is Principal Lecturer and Director of Studies for Film and Television at Kingston University. A historian at heart, he has published on a range of topics including early cinema, British cinema and the history of colour cinematography, as well as contemporary American Quality Television. He is currently co-editing a volume on colour cinematography for the AFI Film Reader Series for Routledge.

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  • Christopher Brown

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  • Colin Browne

    Colin Browne

    Colin Browne is a writer, filmmaker, film historian and, until recently, a professor in the Film program in the Simon Fraser University School for the Contemporary Arts. He was a co-founder of the Praxis Centre for Screenwriters and the Art of Documentary workshops, and is currently involved in preservation and restoration initiatives regarding archival media with the Audio-Visual Heritage Association of British Columbia (AVBC). His catalogue of motion pictures produced in British Columbia prior to 1941 was the first in Canada to establish an annotated regional history and inventory of early film production in a province or region. His documentary films, produced for the NFB, the CBC and independently, include Linton Garner: I Never Said Goodbye, Father and Son and White Lake, which was nominated for a Genie award as Best Feature Length Documentary. His most recent book, The Properties (2012), was nominated for the Dorothy Livesay Poetry Prize. He serves on the boards of Creative BC and the Vancouver International Film Festival and is working on a project that explores the history and legacy of the Surrealist engagement with Northwest coast and Alaskan ceremonial art.

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  • Tiffany Bryant

    Tiffany Bryant

    Tiffany Bryant attended the College of William and Mary for her B.A. in English Literature and Literary & Cultural Studies. She received her M.A. in English Literature at James Madison University, focusing on Gender Studies and Critical Race Studies. Her academic interests swing heavily into the visual arts and horror narratives (film, TV, and video games in particular) are her favorite means for deconstructing internalized ideologies and anxieties embedded in American society. She currently lives in Virginia and works at a non-profit arts organization in Washington, D.C.

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  • Douglas Buck

    Douglas Buck

    Douglas Buck. Filmmaker. Full-time cinephile. Part-time electrical engineer. You can also follow Buck on “Buck a Review,” his film column of smart, snappy, at times irreverent reviews.

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  • N. Buket Cengiz

    N. Buket Cengiz

    N. Buket Cengiz is a freelance writer on culture and arts, focusing on music and cinema. She holds a PhD in Turkish Studies from Leiden University and works at Kadir Has University in Istanbul as a lecturer. Her book entitled Right to the City Novels in Turkish Literature from the 1960s to the Present (2021) is published by Palgrave. Her work has appeared in journals such as Film International (SE), Senses of Cinema (AU), Moving Arts Film Journal (US), Jazz Journal (UK), Jazzwise (UK), Dance International (CA), The Middle East (UK) in addition to national newspapers and journals in Turkey.

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  • Colin Burnett

    Colin Burnett, who holds an MA in Film Studies from Concordia University, is a PhD candidate at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His current areas of research include Robert Bresson’s cinematographers, laboratory practice in American cinema of the 20s, and minimalist film style. He has published in Senses of Cinema, Synoptique, and Canadian Journal of Film Studies and has writings in forthcoming editions of Film Quarterly and Studies in French Cinema. Along with Dudley Andrew, he is also editing a special edition of Post Script devoted to the film and photography writing of Susan Sontag.

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  • Elliott Burton

    Elliott Burton

    Elliott Burton is a critic and cultural commentator whose work has been published in a wide variety of print and digital formats including Kawartha Now and slowsoulburn. He recently published a triptych of essays using summer blockbusters as pop metaphors for social justice.

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  • Lindsey Campbell

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  • Jonatan Campbell

    Jonatan Campbell

    Jonatan Campbell is currently completing his MA in Film Studies at Concordia University. His research interests are in the theories of medium specificity and experimental cinema.

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  • Robert Carl Craig

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