Mia Mask is Associate Professor of Film at Vassar College, USA, where she teaches courses on African American cinema, documentary film history, celebrity and power, and seminars on special topics. She also teaches feminist film theory, African national cinemas, and genre courses. She is the author of Divas on Screen: Black Women in American Film and the editor of Contemporary Black American Cinema. She has written film reviews and covered festivals for IndieWire.com, The Village Voice, Film Quarterly, Time Out New York, and The Poughkeepsie Journal. Her criticism was anthologized in Best American Movie Writing, 1999. Her scholarly essays are published in the African American National Biography, Screen Stars of the 1990s, Film and Literature, and American Cinema of the 1970s. She is on the editorial board of The Black Scholar. Her cultural commentary has been heard on National Public Radio. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.
Poitier Revisited: Reconsidering a Black Icon in the Obama Age
Bloomsbury Academic, 2015
...In making Buck and the Preacher, Poitier achieved several important goals. He established himself as a competent director and cemented his links to the black community. Even normally hostile militants like Donald Bogle were swayed...
Save this Search
Send me email alerts whenever new content is added that matches this search.
You will receive email alerts for this search. Use My Content to manage your search alerts.
Are you sure you want to remove the search term from "My Saved Searches"?
This item is only available to the members of institutions that have purchased access. If you belong to such an institution please Log In
Sign in to Your Personal Account
Use your personal account to save 'favourite' commentary, chapters and books. Sign in now