Sight & Sound articles

Bradlands

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  • Faking the long take

    What happens when we digitise our camera operators, wonders Brad Stevens?

    Brad Stevens
    Wednesday 16 April 2014

    Bradlands

  • Straight to a DVD player near you?

    Brian De Palma and Francis Ford Coppola’s recent techno-fantasias have followed a once well-worn path for American indies too leftfield for cinema distribution, says Brad Stevens.

    Brad Stevens
    Tuesday 25 February 2014

    Bradlands

  • Vacuous, or voluptuous visions?

    Patriarchal disdain for unboxed female sexuality is distilled in George Cukor’s 1954 advertising-girl comedy It Should Happen to You – and underscored by our ongoing neglect of both the film and its director, says Brad Stevens.

    Brad Stevens
    Tuesday 14 January 2014

    Bradlands

  • A dog’s theory

    Is it daft to look at a YouTube dog video through the lens of auteurism? Perhaps not as daft as denying ourselves ways of enjoying unusual material, says Brad Stevens.

    Brad Stevens
    Friday 20 December 2013

    Bradlands

  • A critical confusion

    Reports of the death of cultural criticism have been greatly muddle-headed, says Brad Stevens.

    Brad Stevens
    Wednesday 6 November 2013

    Bradlands

  • Mutant mutations

    The late ‘exploitation’ master Jess Franco was a paragon of the art of muddying clear blue waters, writes Brad Stevens.

    Brad Stevens
    Tuesday 1 October 2013

    Bradlands

  • TV’s a crowd

    Do television’s collective values hobble its artistic potential, asks Brad Stevens?

    Brad Stevens
    Tuesday 10 September 2013

    Bradlands

  • Flaming the fans

    On the internet, amateur subtitlers are taking commercially neglected cinema into their own hands, says Brad Stevens.

    Brad Stevens
    Wednesday 31 July 2013

    Bradlands

  • Reputational roundelays

    Should artists’ second thoughts always be the final word, wonders Brad Stevens?

    Brad Stevens
    Monday 8 July 2013

    Bradlands

  • From the Magazine

    Libido, morality and a broom

    Usually seen as an oddity, if seen at all, Nicholas Ray’s late erotic short The Janitor distils his interest in the tussle between id and superego, writes Brad Stevens.

    Brad Stevens
    Friday 3 May 2013

    Bradlands

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