Eighteenth-Century Fiction on Screen
Eighteenth-century fiction on screen offers an extensive introduction to cinematic representations of the eighteenth century, mostly derived from classic fiction of that period, and sheds new light on the process of making prose fiction into film. The contributors provide a variety of theoretical and critical approaches to the process of bringing literary works to the screen. They consider a broad range of film and television adaptations, including several versions of Robinson Crusoe; three films of Moll Flanders; American, British, and French television adaptations of Gulliver's Travels, Clarissa, Tom Jones, and Jacques le fataliste; Wim Wender's film version of Goethe's Wilhelm Meister's Apprentice Years; the controversial film of Diderot's La Religieuese; and French and Anglo-American motion pictures based on Les Liaisons dangereuses among others. This book will appeal to students and scholars of literature and film alike.
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Is there a text in the screening room?
The cinema of attractions and the novel in Barry Lyndon and Tom Jones
Three cinematic Robinsonades
Adaptations of Defoes Moll Flanders
Film censorship and the corrupt original of Gullivers Travels
Adapting Fielding for film and television
The spaces of Clarissa in text and film
Jacques le fataliste on film from metafiction to metacinema
Carnal to the point of scandal on the affair of La Religieuse
Adaptation and cultural criticism Les Liaisons dangereuses 1960 and Dangerous Liaisons
Mapping Goethes Wilhelm Meister onto Wenders Wrong Move
Rob Roy the other eighteenth century?
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adaptation appears argues audience Barry become begins British camera century characters cinema Clarissa critics Crusoe Crusoe's cultural Defoe's describes desire detail Diderot's directed director discussion early effect eighteenth eighteenth-century English essay example experience fiction Fielding Fielding's film film's filmmakers finally Friday Gulliver Gulliver's Travels Highlanders historical important Jacques John Jones later least less Liaisons libertine literary literature London look master means Merteuil metafictional Moll Moll Flanders moral move movie narrative narrator notes novel offers original particular past period play political present Press production questions reader reading refers relationship Religieuse remains representations represented Richardson Rivette scene screen seems sense sentimental sequence serve sexual shot shows social space story suggest Swift's theory tion turn University University Press Vadim Valmont viewer visual Wilhelm woman writes York young
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