|Statement||edited by Paulo Antonio Paranaguá ; translated by Ana M. López.|
|Contributions||Paranaguá, Paulo Antonio, 1948-, Consejo Nacional para la Cultura y las Artes (Mexico), British Film Institute., IMCINE.|
|LC Classifications||PN1993.5.M4 C4913 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 321 p. :|
|Number of Pages||321|
|ISBN 10||0851705162, 0851705154|
|LC Control Number||96117089|
This book covers the golden age of Mexican cinema, which lasted from the mids to the late s and included the work of directors like the surrealist Luis Buñuel (who was a Spaniard, but Author: Concepción de León. The Golden Age of Mexican cinema (Spanish: Época de Oro del Cine Mexicano) is a period in the history of the Cinema of Mexico between and when the Mexican film industry reached high levels of production, quality and economic success of its films, besides having gained recognition internationally. The Mexican film industry became the center of commercial films in Latin America. With essays by the most authoritative scholars, this unique study and reference work is the first English-language survey and analysis of Mexican cinema. The book provides extensive coverage of the delirious melodramas (of 'El Indio' Emilio Fernandez and Roberto Gavaldon, many shot by the supremely romantic cinematographer Gabriel Figueroa) and the contemporary successes of Jaime Humberto. Just as Mexican national life has come to center on the sprawling, dynamic, almost indefinable metropolis of Mexico City, so recent Mexican cinema has focused on the city not merely as a setting for films but almost as a protagonist in its own right, whose conditions both create meaning for and receive meaning from the human lives lived in its by:
“The Classical Mexican Cinema is a gorgeous book, so full of stills and frame blowups deftly illustrating Berg’s narrative that it is an immersive experience An invaluable resource for all students and lovers of cinema, this book would also make a superb course text.”. "Mexican National Cinema offers an account of the development of Mexican cinema from the intense cultural nationalism in the aftermath of the Mexican Revolution, through the 'Golden Age' of the s and the Nuevo Cine of the s, to the renaissance in Mexican cinema in the s." "The book moves from broad historical and theoretical. “New Mexican Cinema” is a term for a series of Mexican films produced upon the ’s and the ’s after what is regarded as a generally declining period for Mexican Cinema; a period in which filmmakers like Arturo Ripstein, Jorge Fons and Jaime Humberto Hermosillo are regarded as heralds the upcoming Mexican Cinema would learn from. The Golden Age of Mexican Cinema did not come about by chance, but there was a great deal of luck involved. As cinematic production tailed off in the US and Europe or centred too heavily on war to appeal to mass audiences due to the all-consuming Second World War, the metaphorical stage was set for Mexico to swoop in and steal the cinematic attention.
The diversity of movies also allows for different ways of distributing Mexican films,” said Juan Carlos Dominguez, research co-ordinator on the Statistical Year Book of Mexican : John Hopewell. collectible bilingual book: beauties of mexican cinema, hardcover, 20% off for a limited time, click here Guillermo Calles (), a Mexican of Tarahumara descent, was born in Chihuahua. He migrated to the United States as a child and later became the first Mexican actor in Hollywood. Mexican Horror Cinema book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.2/5(1). Mexican Cinema/Mexican Woman, examines a singular moment in the history of Mexican film to investigate the ways in which the cinematic figures of woman functioned to mediate narrative and social debates. The book raises new questions about the relations between woman and cinema.