The Collected Fanzines

Author: Harmony Korine

Publisher: Drag City


Category: Art

Page: 344

View: 257

Long out of print, Harmony Korine's 'zines are comprehensively collected in this new book. Filled with low-concept, laugh-inducing juxapositions of words and images, images and images, lists, monologues, cartoons, free verse, jokes, half-thoughts, fake/real interviews, innuendo and Matt Dillon's phone number. Includes collaboration with Mark Gonzales, the skateboarder and poet. This is a collection of seven fanzines from a time of innocence, exploration, experimentation, discovery, depression and hanging around.

The Escaped Horse: Collected Fanzines

Author: Mark Staniforth



Category: Art

Page: 116

View: 285

For two mercifully short years in the early 1990s, 'The Escaped Horse' chronicled the questionable fortunes of Thornton-le-Dale Football Club as they wallowed in the depths of the Scarborough and District League Division Three. Ignoring regular verbal abuse and threats of physical violence, and undeterred by the League's attempt to issue them with banning orders, its editors went where others feared to tread. Reproduced here in its entirety, 'The Escaped Horse' is an enduring, warts-and-all expose of life at the arse-end of football.

Harmony Korine


Author: Eric Kohn

Publisher: Univ. Press of Mississippi


Category: Performing Arts

Page: 224

View: 194

Harmony Korine: Interviews tracks filmmaker Korine’s stunning rise, fall, and rise again through his own evolving voice. Bringing together interviews collected from over two decades, this unique chronicle includes rare interviews unavailable in print for years and an extensive, new conversation recorded at the filmmaker’s home in Nashville. After more than twenty years, Harmony Korine (b. 1973) remains one of the most prominent and yet subversive filmmakers in America. Ever since his entry into the independent film scene as the irrepressible prodigy who wrote the screenplay for Larry Clark’s Kids in 1992, Korine has retained his stature as the ultimate cinematic provocateur. He both intelligently observes modern social milieus and simultaneously thumbs his nose at them. Now approaching middle age, and more influential than ever, Korine remains intentionally sensationalistic and ceaselessly creative. He parlayed the success of Kids into directing the dreamy portrait of neglect, Gummo, two years later. With his audacious 1999 digital video drama Julien Donkey-Boy, Korine continued to demonstrate a penchant for fusing experimental, subversive interests with lyrical narrative techniques. Surviving an early career burnout, he resurfaced with a trifecta of insightful works that built on his earlier aesthetic leanings: a surprisingly delicate rumination on identity (Mister Lonely), a gritty quasi-diary film (Trash Humpers), and a blistering portrait of American hedonism (Spring Breakers), which yielded significant commercial success. Throughout his career he has also continued as a mixed-media artist whose fields included music videos, paintings, photography, publishing, songwriting, and performance art.

Science/Fiction Collections

Fantasy, Supernatural and Weird Tales

Author: Lee Ash

Publisher: Routledge


Category: Fiction

Page: 181

View: 248

Science/Fiction Collections offers different views and attitudes toward Science Fiction and Fantasy Literature and descriptions of a variety of collections. Written during a time when Science Fiction and Fantasy writings had just gained widespread popularity, it offers suggestions and considerations for approaching any special collection dealing with a relatively new field.

Feel-Bad Film

Author: Nikolaj Luebecker

Publisher: Edinburgh University Press


Category: Performing Arts

Page: 192

View: 991

An analysis of what contemporary directors seek to attain by putting their spectators in a position of strong discomfort

The Collected Stories of Arthur C. Clarke

History Lesson

Author: Arthur C. Clarke

Publisher: RosettaBooks


Category: Fiction

Page: 300

View: 729

In the title story of this collection, Earth has entered its final ice age—precipitated by the cooling of the sun. In this forbidding climate, a small tribe of nomadic human survivors travels toward the equator ahead of glaciers moving down from the North Pole, carrying with them a handful of relics from the 21st century—and racing against the ice to preserve them from annihilation. This collection is a showcase of groundbreaking stories that wrestle with the moral, psychological, and ethical implications of scientific advancement—written by one of the foremost science fiction authors of our time.

Fantasy and Horror

A Critical and Historical Guide to Literature, Illustration, Film, TV, Radio, and the Internet

Author: Neil Barron



Category: Art

Page: 816

View: 764

More than 2,300 works of fiction and poetry are discussed, each cross-referenced to other works with similar or contrasting themes. Winners and nominees for major awards are identified. Books that are part of a series are flagged, with a complete list of books in series included in a final chapter, along with a comprehensive list of awards, of translations, and of young adult and children's books.

Anatomy of Wonder

A Critical Guide to Science Fiction

Author: Neil Barron

Publisher: New York : Bowker


Category: Science fiction

Page: 724

View: 449





Category: Academic libraries


View: 688